NounFurrow (plural Furrows)
- A trench cut in the soil, as when plowed in order to plant a crop.
- Don't walk across that deep furrow in the field.
- A deep wrinkle in the skin of the face, especially on someone's forehead.
- When she was tired, a deep furrow appeared on her forehead.
- (transitive) To make (a) groove, a cut(s) in (the ground etc.).
- Cart wheels can furrow roads.
- (transitive) To wrinkle
- (intransitive) To frown, to pull one's brows or eyebrows together due to worry, concentration etc.
- Leave me alone so I can furrow my brows and concentrate.
abysm, abyss, alveolation, alveolus, arroyo, autolithograph, be a printmaker, bore, box canyon, breach, break, burrow, canal, canalize, canyon, carve, cavity, chamfer, channel, chap, character, chasm, check, chimney, chink, chisel, cleave, cleft, cleuch, clough, cocker, cockle, col, corrugate, corrugation, coulee, couloir, crack, crankle, cranny, crease, crevasse, crevice, cribble, crimp, crimple, crinkle, crosshatch, crumple, cut, cut apart, cwm, dado, defile, dell, delve, dent, dig, dig out, dike, dimple, dint, ditch, donga, draw, dredge, drill, drive, enchase, engrave, excavate, excavation, fault, fissure, flaw, flume, flute, fold, fosse, fracture, gap, gape, gash, goffer, gorge, gouge, gouge out, grave, groove, grub, gulch, gulf, gully, gutter, harrow, hatch, hole, honeycomb, impress, impression, imprint, incise, incision, indent, indentation, indention, indenture, inscribe, joint, kloof, knit, knot, leak, line, lithograph, lower, make prints, mark, mine, moat, notch, nullah, open, opening, pass, passage, pit, pleat, plica, plow, pock, pockmark, print, pucker, purse, quarry, rabbet, ravine, rent, ridge, rifle, rift, rime, rimple, ripple, rive, rivel, ruck, ruckle, rumple, rupture, rut, sap, scissure, scoop, scoop out, score, scrabble, scrape, scratch, sculpture, seam, shirr, shovel, sink, slit, slot, spade, split, stipple, streak, striate, sulcation, sulcus, sunken part, tool, track, trench, trough, tunnel, valley, void, wadi, wimple, wrinkle
From Middle English furgh, forow, from Old English furh, from Proto-Germanic *furhō (cf. East Frisian fuurge, Dutch vore, German Furche), from Proto-Indo-European *pork̑os (cf. Welsh rhych ‘furrow’, Latin porca ‘lynchet’, Lithuanian prapar̃šas ‘ditch’, Sanskrit párśānas ‘chasm’).
- The translations below need to be checked.