The most familiar use of wrought is probably "wrought iron," as in iron that's malleable and able to be shaped and, for example, made into fences.
All the dictionary definitions of wrought are along those lines.
Full Definition of wrought from Merriam Webster:
1 : worked into shape by artistry or effort [carefully wrought essays]
2 : elaborately embellished : ornamented
3 : processed for use : manufactured [wrought silk]
4 : beaten into shape by tools : hammered — used of metals
5 : deeply stirred : excited — often used with up [gets easily wrought up over nothing]
So I feel like it would be safe to say that wrought from basically means formed by. I find that in my writing, I often want to use it in that context, but I always hesitate and feel unsure whether it would be correct.
The example I'm currently working with is a character looking at all the calluses on their hands, which are the result of handling a variety of tools and weaponry. The sentence would go something like this:
Her own calluses, wrought from years of handling those same tools and weapons, would probably never fade.
I feel like wrought from makes sense here (by which I mean a reader would at least understand what I was talking about), but I'm not sure if it's technically correct to use it this way. Anyone have any thoughts or definitive answers?