demerse

demerse

(dəˈmɜːs)
vb (tr)
archaic to immerse (someone or something); submerge
References in periodicals archive ?
2000; Nolen-Hoeksema, 2004; Kuo, Adlaf, Lee, Gliksman, Demerse, & Wechsler, 2002; O'Malley & Johnston, 2002).
Other speakers included Don Hutchinson, vice president of the Evangelical Fellowship of Canada and director of the Centre for Faith and Public Life; Claire Demerse, associate director of the Climate Change Unit at the Pembina Institute; Graham Saul, executive director of Climate Action Network Canada; and Carol Thiessen, public policy advisor for the Canadian Foodgrains Bank.
Climate Change, Kyoto and the New Federal Government: Concerns and Expectations, Matthew Bramley, Clare Demerse
DeMerse, Thomas Elliott, Angie Fournier, Mary Ellen Hughes, Edythe Joppy
While we do not intend to demean the award in any sense, we have concluded that it would not have had the potential impact on the convening authority as the awards omitted in Demerse or Barnes could have had.
According to the most recent Register-Guard article on the issue, the state Department of Environmental Quality allowed Kinzua Resources (the Demerses and King) to operate for more than seven years without a required insurance bond and without paying the fines levied repeatedly for failing to obtain one.
If the Demerses and King were to be found personally liable to pay the $790,000 fine, it's unclear how the DEQ would collect.
The price hikes are good news for the Demerses and McDougals, said Paul Ehringer, a Eugene-based wood products analyst.
The Yakima plant may have been a good buy for the McDougals and the Demerses - and the Demerses' Frontier Resources LLC, which is calling the shots at the plant.