I don't think Stephens has any real appreciation for how deep or dangerous these waters he is leaping into really are.
Telling too much or delving too deep, would turn it into a drama.
The somber palette was broken by a shade of deep blue iris that was like twilight to this midnight-hour collection.
Weiner admitted to a “deep personal failing,” even as he said he had never met any of the women, let alone had sex with them.
Perhaps everyone horribly affected by the shortage could just take a deep breath.
Hopkins's brow was clouded, and he sat down with an air of deep dejection.
"You left me with Gomez," began the girl, taking a deep breath.
Age had steeped him deep in black wisdom, not weakened his powers of evil.
"There's no sense in going off the deep end because a girl turns you down," he said.
He sucked in a deep breath, and then began to whistle because his spirits were high.
Old English deop "profound, awful, mysterious; serious, solemn; deepness, depth," deope (adv.), from Proto-Germanic *deupaz (cf. Old Saxon diop, Old Frisian diap, Dutch diep, Old High German tiof, German tief, Old Norse djupr, Danish dyb, Swedish djup, Gothic diups "deep"), from PIE *dheub- "deep, hollow" (cf. Lithuanian dubus "deep, hollow, Old Church Slavonic duno "bottom, foundation," Welsh dwfn "deep," Old Irish domun "world," via sense development from "bottom" to "foundation" to "earth" to "world").
Figurative senses were in Old English; extended 16c. to color, sound. Deep pocket "wealth" is from 1951. To go off the deep end "lose control of oneself" is slang first recorded 1921, probably in reference to the deep end of a swimming pool, where a person on the surface can no longer touch bottom. When 3-D films seemed destined to be the next wave and the biggest thing to hit cinema since talkies, they were known as deepies (1953).
Old English deop "deep water," especially the sea, from the source of deep (adj.).