Did you maybe mean hemorrhage?
- From Latin haemorrhagia, from Ancient Greek αἱμορραγία ("a violent bleeding"), from αἱμορραγής ("bleeding violently"), from αἷμα (haima, "blood") + -ραγία, from ῥηγνύναι ("to break, burst"). (Wiktionary)
“Perhaps because of this, but also because of the devotion his mother showed as a trade union activist before her death from a brain haemorrhage, Larsson demanded very high standards of behaviour of himself and others.”
“It was usually a brain haemorrhage that got them in the end.”
“It paints a portrait of the Bradford playwright Andrea Dunbar and then charts the tragic fallout from her death? courtesy of an alcohol-induced brain haemorrhage? at the age of 29.”
“Record labels, movie studios, publishers and rights-management organizations have all emerged from the wreckage like an accident victim: shaken and scratched, but walking ably away, only to die of a brain haemorrhage an hour later.”
“The obsessive artist: Tommy McHugh, 58, a divorced father of two from Liverpool, was a builder until he had a brain haemorrhage which almost killed him in 2001.”
“Egan died last year of a brain haemorrhage and his wife Susan decided on a novel way of preserving his memory.”
“Amillia has experienced respiratory problems, a very mild brain haemorrhage and some digestive problems, but none of the health concerns are expected to pose long-term problems, her doctors said.”
“Obstetric haemorrhage is a new plague and while this is partly a valid choice for women it is also one forced on them by delayed adulthood.”
“This is equivalent to a brain haemorrhage, and we have to stop it.”
“Dr Edward Feener, who led the study, said: Given the prevalence of strokes and the damage they inflict, these findings are exciting because they suggest the possibility that rapid control of blood sugar levels may provide an opportunity to reduce intracerebral haemorrhage, which is a clinical situation that has very limited treatment options.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘haemorrhage’.
All these terms have a (different) American English equivalent. Wonder if you can identify them?
"Mom! Mom! I have an excoriation with minor ecchymosis!"
Looking for tweets for haemorrhage.