bombsite


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bombsite

(ˈbɒmˌsaɪt)
n
an area where the buildings have been destroyed by bombs
References in periodicals archive ?
Back in the 1950s and 1960s we used a sloping WW2 bombsite at the end of the street as our cricket pitch - building wickets with discarded half bricks.
They ransacked the house, it was an absolute bombsite," the 25-year-old said.
Law enforcers cordoned off the bombsite immediately after the bombing as rescuers ferried the casualties to the Civil and FC hospitals.
I know it's September but sitting in my bombsite of an office trying to get to grips with this page, my mind wandered off to my Top 5 memories of our holiday in Greece:
1951: The Festival of Britain was opened by King George VI on a bombsite near London's Waterloo station.
Forensic tests of the Sitra bombsite indicate that high-grade explosives (C4) were used.
1951: The Festival of Britain was opened by King |George VI on a bombsite near London's Waterloo station.
RONALD KOEMAN walked into something resembling bombsite at St Mary's with the departures of England Luke Shaw, Adam Lallana and Rickie Lambert having left massive hole in the Saints squad.
Paul Kirton, councillor for Stockton town centre, said local residents had "lived on a bombsite for eight years".
The original at Lambeth Hospital bus stop in South London - a former World War Two bombsite - is joined by West Norwood Fire Station stop, on the same route.
Ithe a 1951: The Festival of Britain was opened by King George VI on a bombsite near London's Waterloo station.
Police inspecting the bombsite in Thaon village near Bentiu, Unity state, South Sudan, April 12, 2012 (ST)