inflict injury

References in classic literature ?
why have you hatched these vipers which, when they shall have grown, will inflict injury on all, beginning with yourself?'
"Dangerous" is defined as something that is "able or likely to inflict injury." Because T.V.
This, again, outlines the culture of criminals carrying weapons or items that can be used to inflict injury and we all have a moral responsibility to tackle this behaviour.
Officers in Birmingham centre tweeted a picture of the pin saying: "Thankfully there was no chance to inflict injury with it."
"People who use weapons to inflict injury invariably lose their liberty but this was an unusual incident," Judge Michael Dudley told 20-year-old Wesley.
"Baby Proofing Basics: How to Keep Your Child Safe" is a guide to making one's home much less likely inflict injury or worse upon children.
"He's a soldier, he's trained to inflict injury. He perhaps went over the score from the reaction of the normal person.
Now boxing, a 'noble art' in which the objective of opponents is to inflict injury on each other.
Jesus calls us to accept suffering before we inflict injury. He calls us to pick up the cross and lay down the sword.
Be aware of the potential for your chosen dance discipline to inflict injury, and notice your own weak links.
These experiences support the FBI data that even after being mortally wounded, a suspect with a knife still can inflict injury or death to an officer.
* Threats to inflict injury were made against 289 officers.