untrampled

untrampled

(ʌnˈtræmpəld)
adj
not trampled or trodden
References in classic literature ?
"Yes, I must make it clear to myself and understand," he thought, looking intently at the untrampled grass before him, and following the movements of a green beetle, advancing along a blade of couch-grass and lifting up in its progress a leaf of goat-weed.
Pushy mum that I am, I'm quite keen to keep my boy's head untrampled, so I told them they weren't allowed here.
"Untrammeled" does not mean "untrampled." (298) The
He is a farmer who believes in firmly closed gates, untrampled crops and, for reasons best known to himself, refers to ramblers as 'bobble-hats'.
Make prints in the last untrampled patch, step foot where none had been.
Editorials and commentary, appropriately labeled as such, allow plenty of flexibility in approaching a subject, but shouldn't "objectivity" remain an untrampled bulwark for good journalists, as I thought it always had in my 50 years associated with both print and broadcast news.
They'd discovered spring's first crocus, impossibly purple and miraculously untrampled. It was then that Lori thought flowers.
But for other gardeners, whose grass is untrampled by little feet, the quest for the perfect lawn can become an obsession, with parallel stripes, straight edges and keeping weeds at bay.
It goes like this: horses churn up the section of the Way they share with cyclists who then dodge over to the untrampled surfaces reserved for Barbour-jacketed dog-walkers who in turn convey the frosty disapproval of those who know they have right on their side The new cycleway has caused officials to seek a solution to the W.W.
Obviously, it would be ideal on one level if we could all just stay home and leave the polluting airplanes on the ground and the forest paths untrampled. But that's ignoring the considerable value in exposing people to nature in all its complex diversity, to other cultures and to other lifestyles, not to mention the economic boon that tourism in general and ecotourism in particular provides for many subsistence-level economies.
Lobry de Bruyn and Kingston (1997) have shown in a controlled experiment that trampling by stock decreased infiltration by about two-thirds compared with untrampled soil, and irrigated soil had infiltration rates about 40% less than non-irrigated plots.