from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To dig up, to remove from the ground.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- transitive v. To disinter; to exhume; fig., to disclose.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To exhume; disinter.
- Figuratively, to uncover; reveal; disclose.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
There is even speculation that the lost city of Akkad lies fragile and exposed under the foundations of modern-day Baghdad, where recent troubles have helped unbury ancient archaeological clues.
It can feel unbearable here, but this place is often where we unbury our greatest gifts.
I thoroughly enjoyed the pirate who needed to equip himself with 2 pistols and a rapier to unbury treasure with ONE crewmate.
It took me a half hour to find my car and another ten minutes to unbury it.
While, on the one hand, I am enjoying the splendid driving conditions and not having to unbury my car once a week, it does start to get worrisome when you think about it.
I unbury my life with those words, “I once hoped.”
It was a day of great heat, during the month when the cicadas unbury themselves after lying four years in the ground.
Turkle, however, comes to unbury Lacan's intentions so as to praise him, and she therefore must find his intentions reasonably well-judged and the execution of them appropriate.
I took previous care to unbury the fifty ducats, which I tied very carefully in my girdle, and I promised my former master, who from fretting had worn himself down to a skeleton, that if ever I had an opportunity, I would do all in my power to make his friends ransom him.
If I may say so, the ordinary native is a dreamer who prefers to starve on a treasure hoard rather than bestir himself to unbury it.
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