from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adj. No longer living but supernaturally animated, as a zombie.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Pertaining to a corpse, though having qualities of life.
- adj. Being animate, though non-living.
- n. Those creatures which are dead yet still moving.
Luke thought maybe you could, you know, use one of the suggested speeches in the pamphlet, except use the word undead instead of
But the pull of the undead is a siren song becoming impossible to resist.
If only I were clear on whether undead is the same as "not alive," I'd know where to put Geraldo.
With that said, I agree that the focus of that use of force would be establishing a cordon around the Capital, and ejecting newly created undead from the cordon.
Things did not move in a natural way -- those fringe creatural behaviors could be called "undead" rather than alive.
In the previous book, Ciara managed to save the day and keep the secrets of the undead from the national network radio.
The basic plot concerns a series of twentieth and twenty-first century researchers getting caught up with the legacy of Vlad Ţepeş, alias Count Vlad III of Wallachia, alias Dracula, who turns out to be still around in undead form.
Specifically, players now maneuver Kennedy with the wireless nunchuk controller, while aiming his gun or slashing his knife at hoards of the undead is handled via the motion-sensing controller, which adds a more realistic and immersive touch to the award-winning game.
The final siege of the castle by the undead is both action packed and a riot.
At the time, especially given the Eastern European connection, that sounded a bit too much like a reference to a certain undead Transylvanian aristocrat to be appealing.
Wordnik is becoming a not-for-profit! Read our announcement here.