Seeing signs from God is certainly nothing new for a person as steeped in Christianity as Cain.
But unlike most workaday reporters, Lepore is steeped in the history of the city and the American Revolution.
Former State Department spokesman P.J. Crowley says Flournoy is “steeped in the challenges that we confront.”
Thus, Biden's stop was steeped in nostalgia, and he began by reminiscing about his former wife.
A country so steeped in manmade misfortunes, so proud of its ethos of self-support, was caught unaware when nature struck.
Age had steeped him deep in black wisdom, not weakened his powers of evil.
The glory in which the world had been steeped only yesterday had grown pale and grey.
He had been highly educated while at Naples, and had steeped himself in the New Learning.
I did not ride him again for some days, and when I did, I found him steeped in Byronic gloom.
It seems when I fished I was steeped in dreams of the sea and the beauty of the lonely islands.
"having a sharp slope," Old English steap "high, lofty," from Proto-Germanic *staupaz (cf. Old Frisian stap, Middle High German *stouf), from PIE *steup- "to push, stick, knock, beat," with derivations referring to projecting objects (cf. Greek typtein "to strike," typos "a blow, mold, die;" Sanskrit tup- "harm," tundate "pushes, stabs;" Gothic stautan "push;" Old Norse stuttr "short"). The sense of "precipitous" is from c.1200. The slang sense "at a high price" is a U.S. coinage first attested 1856. Related: Steeply; steepness.
"to soak in a liquid," late 14c., of uncertain origin, originally in reference to barley or malt, probably cognate with Old Norse steypa "to pour out, throw" (or an unrecorded Old English cognate), from Proto-Germanic *staupijanan. Related: Steeped; steeping.
Expensive: steep prices