Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
verb[WITH OBJECT]usually be interred
Place (a corpse) in a grave or tomb, typically with funeral rites.‘he was interred with the military honors due to him’
bury, lay to rest, consign to the grave, entomb, inurnView synonyms
- ‘After the funeral services Mr Grier was interred in the local cemetery.’
- ‘Joseph, who is survived by his wife Ellen, three children, brothers and sister, will be interred in London.’
- ‘He will be interred next to his beloved wife in the cathedral's crypt.’
- ‘Her remains were interred in the family burial ground in Calvary Cemetery.’
- ‘He was interred in the adjoining cemetery following requiem mass.’
- ‘He said thereafter that Alban departed on the day Estelle was interred in the earth.’
- ‘After the funeral, Cpt Guy's body was interred in Skipton cemetery at a private ceremony.’
- ‘Mona was interred in Baltinglass cemetery following a huge funeral in St Joseph's Church on Saturday.’
- ‘The body is usually interred on ancestral land or in the church cemetery.’
- ‘Because of the tropical climate, the bodies are interred within two days.’
- ‘Mrs. Conlan's remains were interred in Barrettstown cemetery on Friday morning.’
- ‘And at far too young an age, they are now interred in that Ohio soil they once walked on.’
- ‘John's remains were interred on Sunday, July 21st and Kathleen was laid to rest the following day.’
- ‘His friends broke several laws by transporting Abbey's corpse without a permit, interring him illegally on federal land, and forging a death certificate.’
- ‘His family cannot afford a burial place so he is interred in a borrowed tomb.’
- ‘Mrs. Byrne's remains were interred in Milltown cemetery on Monday of last week.’
- ‘The first to be interred there was Edward IV, who ordered work on building the chapel to be started in 1475.’
- ‘Could they have religious reasons for not interring the bodies of their dead?’
- ‘On Tuesday his requiem Mass took place and following this he was interred in the family grave in the adjoining cemetery.’
- ‘He asked to be buried there, and although he was initially interred in Spain after his death in 1506, his body was later moved to the island.’
Middle English: from Old French enterrer, based on Latin in- ‘into’ + terra ‘earth’.
We take a look at several popular, though confusing, punctuation marks.
From Afghanistan to Zimbabwe, discover surprising and intriguing language facts from around the globe.
The definitions of ‘buddy’ and ‘bro’ in the OED have recently been revised. We explore their history and increase in popularity.