pock-marked

See: blemished
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References in classic literature ?
He of the yellow handkerchief and pock-marked face came toward me threateningly, but I put my hand into my hip pocket, and he hesitated.
Tears were rolling down the sunken pock-marked cheeks.
Another company, a lucky one for not all the companies had vodka, crowded round a pock-marked, broad-shouldered sergeant major who, tilting a keg, filled one after another the canteen lids held out to him.
If pock-marked and florid, with gartered legs, and a coat that snugly fitted the person of the wearer, it was surely an English emigrant, who had bent his steps to this retired quarter of the globe.
He had small twinkling eyes, and a pock-marked face; wore a fur cap, a dark corduroy jacket, greasy fustian trousers, and an apron.
What would you think of a man who looked at some decayed, blind, toothless, pock-marked Cleopatra, and said: "What matchless beauty
One of the clerks had a most repulsive, pock-marked face, which looked positively villainous.
She was a pock-marked wench of thirty, covered with bruises, with her upper lip swollen.
Smaller wheels would be more appropriate for imperfect and pock-marked roads, and if you are after the best economy it's probably wise to go for the smaller two-litre diesel.
Smaller wheels would be more appropriate for imperfect and pock-marked roads and if you are after the best economy it's probably wise to go for the smaller two-litre diesel.
At slower speeds in town, rough roads give a slightly unsettled ride, but out in the country it smoothes out most surfaces with ease - even on pock-marked back lanes.
Defending champion Wawrinka (above) lacks the off-court elegance of his fellow Swiss Roger Federer - in fact with his pock-marked face and often strange attire, he looks like he sleeps beneath a dartboard - but his backhand is a thing of beauty, and that's no backhanded compliment.