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.
Had he that deep-seated recondite complaint, and did any doctor find it out?
HE had a dreamy, far-away look in his eyes, and his sad, insistent voice, gentle-spoken as a maid's, seemed the placid embodiment of some deep-seated melancholy.
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.
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.
Dunfer's most obvious characteristic was a deep-seated antipathy to the Chinese.
All of virtue and chivalry and true manhood which his old guardian had neglected to inculcate in the boy's mind the good priest planted there, but he could not eradicate his deep-seated hatred for the English or his belief that the real test of manhood lay in a desire to fight to the death with a sword.
His prejudice against human flesh is no deep-seated instinct.
That temper with which a man is born and which has its origin in certain deep-seated affections is called a quality.
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.
He divined the fanatical love of freedom in her, the deep-seated antipathy for restraint of any sort.