subterranean

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Edwards; and Interior of an Ancient Subterraneous Ruin in the vicinity of Otriculum, by T.
Now that the earth is dry, however, the fires are subterraneous, passing through the roots of felled trees and creating a sort of natural oven that has to be dug up to be put out, UCR scientists explained.
Once being pursued by the officers of justice, they followed him through divers subterraneous passages, till they got into a dark cell, from whence they could not find their way out, but calling to some of their companions, swore they had got into Lob's Pound.
The natural division of time into day and night is abandoned, as Hong Kong is almost as busy during the hours of darkness as in the daylight hours, and many activities take place literally underground in the subterraneous shopping centers and railway stations.
A rhizome is a large root-like structure which is often subterraneous and horizontal.
In 1999 I was astonished to find among the Beckford Papers, recently donated to the Bodleian Library, a manuscript transcribed in the 1780s with the title, that translates, "The story of two princes and friends, Alasi and Firouz, in the palace of subterraneous Fire"--the place of damnation.
James describes his effort in the Preface as follows: "Face to face with the idea of Hyacinth's subterraneous politics and occult affiliations, I recollect perfectly feeling [ldots] that I might well be ashamed if, with my advantages--and there wasn't a street, a corner, an hour of London that wasn't an advantage--I shouldn't be able to piece together a proper semblance of those things [ldots]" (1908, 1:xxii).
The first half, consisting of chapters 1 to 3, explores once again the subterraneous, labyrinthine plumbing of the edifice of Kantian moral philosophy, unearthing some connections not previously noticed and maintaining that, in theory, the quirky old system is still basically sound.
Even the Christian piety could not keep its temperament in these nocturnal and subterraneous assemblies.
Researchers like Birch, D'Israeli suggests, "may be compared to those subterraneous streams, which flow into spacious lakes, and which, though they flow invisibly, enlarge the waters which attract the public eye.
The temple in which Luxima suffers her "excommunication" of loss of caste is Gothically lit by a "faint blue light which issued from the earth, in a remote part of the cavern, and which seemed to proceed from a subterraneous fire, which burst at intervals into flame, throwing a frightful glare upon objects in themselves terrific" (186).