1 For from the first tree whose roots are rent away and broken from the ground, drops of black blood trickle, and gore stains the earth.
2 It is a house of gore and blood-stained feasts, dim and huge within.
3 Their drooping necks he severs with the sword, then beheads their lord likewise and leaves the trunk spouting blood; the dark warm gore soaks ground and cushions.
4 The unicorn soon came towards him, and rushed directly on the tailor, as if it would gore him with its horn without more ado.
Grimms' Fairy Tales By The Brothers GrimmGet Context In THE VALIANT LITTLE TAILOR
5 I must dip my hand again and again in the basin of blood and water, and wipe away the trickling gore.
6 There were traces of his gore in that spot, and I covered them with garden-mould from the eye of man.
Great Expectations By Charles DickensGet Context In Chapter XII
7 They were gored, kicked, bitten, trampled on.
8 Three of them had their heads broken by blows from Boxer's hoofs; another was gored in the belly by a cow's horn; another had his trousers nearly torn off by Jessie and Bluebell.
Animal Farm By George OrwellGet Context In Chapter VIII
9 Passers-by always have more chance of being gored when there are bulls on the road than when there are none.
Les Misérables (V4) By Victor HugoGet Context In BOOK 1: CHAPTER VI—ENJOLRAS AND HIS LIEUTENANTS