inhumed


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in·hume

 (ĭn-hyo͞om′)
tr.v. in·humed, in·hum·ing, in·humes
To place in a grave; bury.

[French inhumer, from Old French, from Latin inhumāre : in-, in; see in-2 + humus, earth; see dhghem- in Indo-European roots.]

in′hu·ma′tion n.
in·hum′er n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.inhumed - placed in a grave; "the hastily buried corpses"
References in classic literature ?
It was, however, two years before poor Milligan ceased to complain that they had buried the leg in so narrow a box that it was straitened for room; he could feel the pain shooting up from the inhumed fragment into the living members.
Inhumed bones collected from the area of grave B include the remains of at least
The Rostelcom project needs some 2,000km of repeatered cable, with the entire system to be plough inhumed to a water depth of 1,700m.
For his part, Martyr Qassem Fahd Hatoum was buried in Radouf, while martyr Sheikh Mahdi Youssef Moqdad was inhumed in Rawdat al-Shahidayn in Ghobeiry, according to the news agency.
The people who attended the 45-minute long private ceremony gathered under a green awning, while the 40-year-old actor's ashes were inhumed at Hollywood's Forest Lawn Memorial Park, the Mirror reported.
and vacate the award and of damages on the Jandres' inhumed consent claim.