01. Her leg was badly broken in a car accident, and took several months to completely [heal].
02. She claims to be a spiritual [healer] who can cure diseases simply by touching people.
03. The [healing] properties of vitamin E for burns and cuts are well-known.
04. The burn will [heal] in a couple of weeks, but it will probably leave a scar.
05. There is an expression which says that time [heals] all sorrows, and I think it is more or less true.
06. The new leader will need to [heal] the divisions in the party if they hope to have any chance at winning the next election.
07. Her physical injuries have [healed], but it will be a long time before the psychological scars of being attacked will stop causing her emotional problems.
08. You need to get lots of sleep, and to eat properly so that your body can [heal] itself.
09. A recent study shows that couples in unhappy marriages take longer than the happily married to [heal] from all kinds of wounds.
10. Martin Luther King said that non-violence is a sword that [heals].
11. Miss Piggy once said that only time can [heal] your broken heart, just like only time can [heal] his broken arms and legs.
12. There is an Iranian proverb which states that a bad wound [heals], but a bad word doesn't.
13. The tradition of spa [healing] in Croatia goes back to Roman times.

Grammatical examples in English. 2013.


Look at other dictionaries:

  • Heal — may refer to: * Healing, the process of repair and regeneration of damaged organic tissue. * Heal (album) , the Sacred Reich album. * Heal (magazine) , a consumer magazine for cancer survivors published by CURE Media Group. People: * Shane Heal,… …   Wikipedia

  • heal — [hi:l] v [I and T] [: Old English; Origin: hAlan] 1.) also heal up if a wound or a broken bone heals or is healed, the flesh, skin, or bone grows back together and becomes healthy again ▪ It took three months for my arm to heal properly. 2.) to… …   Dictionary of contemporary English

  • heal — [ hil ] verb ** 1. ) intransitive if an injury heals, the skin or bone grows back together and becomes healthy again: The wound took a long time to heal. a ) transitive to make a part of the body healthy again after an injury: Vitamin K is needed …   Usage of the words and phrases in modern English

  • heal — heal·able; heal·er; heal·some; horse·heal; heal; heal·ing·ly; …   English syllables

  • Heal! — Студийный альбом Disbelief …   Википедия

  • Heal — (h[=e]l), v. i. To grow sound; to return to a sound state; as, the limb heals, or the wound heals; sometimes with up or over; as, it will heal up, or over. [1913 Webster] Those wounds heal ill that men do give themselves. Shak. [1913 Webster] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Heal — Heal, v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Healed} (h[=e]ld); p. pr. & vb. n. {Healing}.] [OE. helen, h[ae]len, AS. h[=ae]lan, fr. h[=a]l hale, sound, whole; akin to OS. h[=e]lian, D. heelen, G. heilen, Goth. hailjan. See {Whole}.] 1. To make hale, sound, or… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Heal — Heal, n. [AS. h[=ae]lu, h[=ae]l. See {Heal}, v. t.] Health. [Obs.] Chaucer. [1913 Webster] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • heal up — ˌheal ˈup [intransitive] [present tense I/you/we/they heal up he/she/it heals up present participle healing up past tense …   Useful english dictionary

  • Heal — (h[=e]l), v. t. [See {Hele}.] To cover, as a roof, with tiles, slate, lead, or the like. [Obs.] [1913 Webster] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • heal — (v.) O.E. hælan cure; save; make whole, sound and well, from P.Gmc. *hailjan (Cf. O.S. helian, O.N. heila, O.Fris. hela, Du. helen, Ger. heilen, Goth. ga hailjan to heal, cure ), lit. to make whole (see HEALTH (Cf. health)). Related …   Etymology dictionary

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