Jagg. v.a. [gagaw, slits or holes, Welsh.] To cut into indentures; to cut into teeth like those of a saw.
Some leaves are round, some long, some square, and many jagged on the sides. Bacon's Natural History.
The jagging of pinks and gilliflowers is like the inequality of oak-leaves; but they never have any small plain purls. Bac.
The banks of that sea must be jagged and torn by the impetuous assaults, or the silent underminings of waves; violent rains must wash down earth from the tops of mountains. Bentl.
An alder-tree is one among the lesser trees, whose younger branches are soft, and whose leaves are jagged. Watts.