deep-seated


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deep-seat·ed

(dēp′sē′tĭd)
adj.
1. Deeply rooted; ingrained: deep-seated ideological differences.
2. Being so far below the surface as to be unsusceptible to superficial examination, study, or treatment: a deep-seated infection.

deep′-seat′ed



adj.
firmly implanted or established: a deep-seated loyalty.
[1735–45]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.deep-seated - (used especially of ideas or principles) deeply rooted; firmly fixed or held; "deep-rooted prejudice"; "deep-seated differences of opinion"; "implanted convictions"; "ingrained habits of a lifetime"; "a deeply planted need"
constituted, established - brought about or set up or accepted; especially long established; "the established social order"; "distrust the constituted authority"; "a team established as a member of a major league"; "enjoyed his prestige as an established writer"; "an established precedent"; "the established Church"

deep-seated

deep-rooted

deep-seated

adjective
Translations

deep-seated

[ˈdiːpˈsiːtɪd] ADJprofundamente arraigado

deep-seated

[ˌdiːpˈsiːtɪd] adj (beliefs) → radicato/a
References in classic literature ?
worked down,' but there was a new kind of strength in the gravity of her face, and her colour still gave her that look of deep-seated health and ardour.
Traces of deep-seated anguish appeared in my countenance.
The rosy man had grown pale; his flesh had fallen away; he was visibly balder and older; and yet it was not so much these tokens of a swift physical decay that arrested the lawyer's notice, as a look in the eye and quality of manner that seemed to testify to some deep-seated terror of the mind.
A series of propositions called the Law (I bad already heard them recited) battled in their minds with the deep-seated, ever-rebellious cravings of their animal natures.
His prejudice against human flesh is no deep-seated instinct.
A freezing politeness, a strict fidelity to government principles, a profound contempt for theories and theorists, a deep-seated hatred of ideality, -- these were the elements of private and public life displayed by M.
That temper with which a man is born and which has its origin in certain deep-seated affections is called a quality.
But for my deep-seated impressions that treasure was here somewhere actually buried, we might have had all our labor in vain.
He has no need of affectation--he is far too well satisfied with his own character; and his pride is too deep-seated to appear at all on the outside.
He does not recognise the significance of that less conscious but deep-seated membership of the state which finds its expression in loyalty and patriotism.
Philip grew impatient; it was humiliating that Lawson should think him capable of being seriously disturbed by so trivial a calamity and would not realise that his dejection was due to a deep-seated distrust of his powers.
But as he read it, a death- like pallor stole over his face, and an expression of deep-seated wrath, illumined by the many-colored fire which gleamed so brightly, soaringly around the scene, produced a terrible spectacle, which every one would have shuddered at, could they only have read into his heart, now torn by the most stormy and most bitter passions.