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windrow

wind·row /ˈwɪndˌroʊ, ˈwɪn-/
-noun
1. a row or line of hay raked together to dry before being raked into heaps.
2. any similar row, as of sheaves of grain, made for the purpose of drying.
3. a row of dry leaves, dust, etc., swept together by the wind.
verb (used with object)
4. to arrange in a windrow.

[Origin: 1515-25; wind + row]

Source: Dictionary.com.

Arrhendur arrows and Morgaine’s bolts pursued them without mercy, cutting down the hindmost in windrows of dead and dying.

Source: The Chronicles of Morgaine, C J Cherryh.

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