Every once in a while, her friends call, like the one who suspected she was staying in an infested hotel.
The walls are checkered by crumbling yellow paint and infested with rodents.
Horse manure should not be used in seed beds likely to be infested by woodlice.
The Poplar tree is infested by an other species of Saperda (S. calcarata).
But the monster which infested the Lieue de Grve was no ordinary dragon.
If there be atheists, which I doubt, they are the calumniators, the intriguers with whom the world is infested.
Directly we moved into our house I found to my horror that it was infested with white ants.
“They've infested the house with mikerots, with mikerots,” she says.
Gikuting ang mga silya sa sinihan, The seats in the movie house are infested with bedbugs.
It was infested with alligators, which filled the air with a musky odour.
late 15c., "to attack, assail, hurt, distress, annoy," from Middle French infester, from Latin infestare "to attack, disturb, trouble," from infestus "hostile, dangerous," originally "inexorable, not able to be handled," from in- "not, opposite of" (see in- (1)) + -festus "(able to be) seized." Sense of "swarm over in large numbers" first recorded c.1600. Related: Infested; infesting.
infest in·fest (ĭn-fěst')
v. in·fest·ed, in·fest·ing, in·fests
To live as a parasite in or on tissues or organs or on the skin and its appendages.
To inhabit or overrun in numbers large enough to be harmful, threatening, or obnoxious.