Intomb

In`tomb´


v. t.1.To place in a tomb; to bury; to entomb. See Entomb.
[imp. & p. p. Intombed ; p. pr. & vb. n. Intombing.]
References in classic literature ?
[1] From the bones of the Scelidotherium, including even the knee-cap, being intombed in their proper relative positions, and from the osseous armour of the great armadillo-like animal being so well preserved, together with the bones of one of its legs, we may feel assured that these remains were fresh and united by their ligaments, when deposited in the gravel together with the shells.
closed up the end with a wall of most exquisite worke, in which, he built a Little Chappell, and in that Chappell a Monument, wherein himselfe was intombed' (p.
Howard Bergerson devised a self-replicating acrostic in which the initial letters of a text repeated the text, as in "Midnight intombed December's naked icebound gulf ..." This chapter was home to my AEIOU collection, 120 different words containing these five vowels (and no more) in all possible orders, as well as a more open-ended collection of words in which QU was not followed by a vowel,, or Q was not followed by a U.