from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. to excavate something
- v. to discover something by digging; to unearth
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. find by digging in the ground
- v. remove, harvest, or recover by digging
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Find yours, give him a double shot of Venusian cognac, tell him he's being granted immediate liberty — then warn him that he may not enjoy it because these lousy Gands view us as a reason why people dig up the drains.
Then he started to tell me about Sid Blessing's service record, but I cut him short and had him dig up and read to me a list of phone numbers Suits had given me last August.
Ayla was nervous as she raced to dig up soaproot, horsetail fern, and red-rooted pigweed, and her stomach was a bundle of knots while she waited anxiously for boiling water from one of the cooking fires to extract the insecticidal element from the fern.
The first task undertaken by the police in any case of suspected murder is to dig up the rockery and take up the crazy paving in the sunk-garden.
Maggie was to provide me with any and every little thing she could on what Carolyn Otto had been up to over the past couple years, and dig up anything else she could on Geoffrey Sanders.
It was between the Mouth of the Mountain and Immortal Heart, far from the other caves in the foothills, where everyone else went to dig up dragon bones.
"We're going to dig up Don Bias's body, of course," Sharpe said, "and arrange to have it shipped back to Spain."
Because he doesn't want you turtle-dung thieves to see him dig up his secret safe in the garden, Dianne was thinking.
As he entered Wittenberg after the battle of Mahlberg, some bishop asked him to dig up Luther's body and burn it.
We have a proof-positive alibi in the testimony of four – ah, hell, we'll dig up more than four before this is through – independent, unbiased witnesses that he didn't do it.