many-chambered love

Definitions

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • adjective having many chambers

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • Who knew what wisdom lay locked in the many-chambered hive?

    The light that draws the flower

  • Alameddine, himself a brilliant hakawati, exuberantly reclaims and celebrates the art of wisdom of the war-torn Middle East in this stupendous, ameliorating, many-chambered palace of a novel.

    The Hakawati: Summary and book reviews of The Hakawati by Rabih Alameddine.

  • Hours later, at the end of my travel through this many-chambered heart of the city's collective wound, I hugged a compete stranger.

    Lin Farley: A Day of Prayer and Remembrance

  • * "A new digital camera for Creative Labs by the California company Whipsaw Design takes its inspiration from the many-chambered spiral shell called the nautilus."

    Boing Boing: November 23, 2003 - November 29, 2003 Archives

  • The outside of the place had seemed the same size that it was on his first visit, but on the inside, it was vast and many-chambered, with—for lack of a better description—grotto after grotto, all formed of the same viscous goo, dripping from ceilings and flowing down walls like slow, cool lava.

    Love and Death

  • The outside of the place had seemed the same size that it was on his first visit, but on the inside, it was vast and many-chambered, with—for lack of a better description—grotto after grotto, all formed of the same viscous goo, dripping from ceilings and flowing down walls like slow, cool lava.

    Love and Death

  • The outside of the place had seemed the same size that it was on his first visit, but on the inside, it was vast and many-chambered, with—for lack of a better description—grotto after grotto, all formed of the same viscous goo, dripping from ceilings and flowing down walls like slow, cool lava.

    Love and Death

  • We now inhabited a many-chambered palace of icy greens and golds.

    The Skrayling Tree

  • He had designed his residence, his forest palace built not in or of a grove of tall oaks, but as part of that grove, a many-chambered mansion that did not require the felling of ancient oaks but demanded that rooms and stairways, atria and sudden secret gardens, be built in such a way as to let the grove of trees guide the shaping.

    The Lioness

  • Man is her offspring, her child, and to her he returns again and again, drawing from her complex, multitudinous, many-chambered heart such forces as shall bring to him the experiences he requires to further unfold his nature and bring forth all his possibilities.

    Insights and Heresies Pertaining to the Evolution of the Soul

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