n. trench in the earth made by a plow; any trench, channel, or groove, as in wood or metal; wrinkle on the face
A furrow or groove is formed by running water.
Sentence in Classic:
His drawn brows and the deep furrow between them showed that he needed no exhortation to concentrate all his attention upon a problem which, apart from the tremendous interests involved must appeal so directly to his love of the complex and the unusual.
The Return of Sherlock Holmes By Arthur Conan Doyle Context
Now, involuntarily it seemed, he cut more and more deeply into the soil like a plough, so that he could not be drawn out without turning aside the furrow.
Anna Karenina(V3) By Leo Tolstoy Context
A deep furrow ran across his forehead, and standing by a window he stared over his spectacles seeing no one.
War and Peace(V2) By Leo Tolstoy Context
She followed a furrow between low wheat blades and a field of rye which showed silver lights as it flowed before the wind.
Main Street By Sinclair Lewis Context
The Tyrians are hot at work to trace the walls, to rear the citadel, and roll up great stones by hand, or to choose a spot for their dwelling and enclose it with a furrow.
Clytoneus came in first by a long way; he left every one else behind him by the length of the furrow that a couple of mules can plough in a fallow field.
The men took positions behind a curving line of rifle pits that had been turned up, like a large furrow, along the line of woods.
The Red Badge of Courage By Stephen Crane Context