Woundable to Wreche
(Wound"a*ble) a. Capable of being wounded; vulnerable. [R.] Fuller.
(Wound"er) n. One who, or that which, wounds.
(Wound"i*ly) adv. In a woundy manner; excessively; woundy. [Obs.]
(Wound"less) a. Free from wound or hurt; exempt from being wounded; invulnerable. "Knights
whose woundless armor rusts." Spenser.
[Slander] may miss our name,Shak.
And hit the woundless air.
(Wound"wort`) n. (Bot.) Any one of certain plants whose soft, downy leaves have been
used for dressing wounds, as the kidney vetch, and several species of the labiate genus Stachys.
(Wound"y) a. Excessive. [Obs.]
Such a world of holidays, that 't a woundy hindrance to a poor man that lives by his labor.L'Estrange.
(Wound"y), adv. Excessively; extremely. [Obs.]
A am woundy cold.Ford.
(Wou"ra*li) n. Same as Curare.
(Wou"-wou`) n. [So called from its cry.] (Zoöl.) The agile, or silvery, gibbon; called also
camper. See Gibbon. [Written also wow-wow.]
(Wove) p. pr. & rare vb. n. of Weave.
Woven paper, or Wove paper, writing paper having an even, uniform surface, without watermarks.
(Wov"en) p. p. of Weave.
(Wowe) v. t. & i. To woo. [Obs.] Chaucer.
(Wowf) a. Disordered or unsettled in intellect; deranged. [Scot.] Sir W. Scott.
(Wowke) n. Week. [Obs.] Chaucer.
(Wow"-wow") n. (Zoöl.) See Wou-wou.
(Wox) obs. imp. of Wax. Gower.
(Wox"en) obs. p. p. of Wax. Chaucer.
(Wrack) n. A thin, flying cloud; a rack.
(Wrack), v. t. To rack; to torment. [R.]
(Wrack), n. [OE. wrak wreck. See Wreck.]
1. Wreck; ruin; destruction. [Obs.] Chaucer. "A world devote to universal wrack." Milton.
2. Any marine vegetation cast up on the shore, especially plants of the genera Fucus, Laminaria, and
Zostera, which are most abundant on northern shores.
3. (Bot.) Coarse seaweed of any kind.