Thesaurus / unearth


The earliest studies of this sort all involved very small populations, but there are now a couple that have unearthed reasons for optimism, suggesting that immunity will last at least a year, and perhaps longer.
As the two dug through sand and bones, Eriksen recalls, “We unearthed this mass of plastic.”
We tend to unearth deeply unsettling and upsetting truths, which was especially hard in a deeply unsettling and upsetting year.
Owners often rush out of competitive pressure, focusing on publicly popular candidates rather than meticulously determining what they want and unearthing coaches who fit.
All kinds of big scores have been unearthed in the woods around Amandola over the years.
Newly unearthed census records show Hopkins, who amassed wealth as a merchant and railroad investor, held one person as property in 1840 and four people in 1850, according to Johns Hopkins University officials.
Von Daacke said he is glad Hopkins is unearthing and confronting its past.
The study, conducted by KPMG, did unearth some lingering shortcomings.
That’s equal to the width of walls forming a gateway into Gath that were unearthed in 2019, according to archaeologist Jeffrey Chadwick of Brigham Young University in Provo, Utah.
They say their findings not only confirm earlier hints of a large buried lake but also unearth a handful of smaller ponds encircling the main body of water and separated by strips of dry land.


Roget's 21st Century Thesaurus, Third Edition Copyright © 2013 by the Philip Lief Group.


propinquitynoun | [proh-ping-kwi-tee ]SEE DEFINITION
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