verb (used with object)
Origin of conceal
Examples from the Web for concealed
Kim Novak's heavy legs were concealed and all logic left on the cutting room floor.Alfred Hitchcock’s Fade to Black: The Great Director’s Final Days|David Freeman|December 13, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The training hours should jump to 80 hours for a concealed carry permit.
He also fell in love with an Iroquois girl and concealed her within his home, under the care of one of his slaves.New York’s Scariest Night Out: The Ghosts, Rats, and Lunatics of ‘Nightmare New York’|Justin Jones|October 4, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Smiley, by contrast, knew exactly what mistakes he was making as he committed and concealed them.
Typically most women carry their concealed firearms in their purses, the main target of thieves.
Quickly, yet quietly, the three concealed themselves in a corner of the box car.Secrets of the Andes|James H. Foster
Beneath this disguise was concealed a keen knowledge of art, combined with a ferocious skill in bargaining.A Zola Dictionary|J. G. Patterson
The apparatus should be concealed and nothing but the box end or tube with the flowing water shown.The Boy Mechanic, Book 2|Various
I don't know how long he would have continued in this insulting vein, but he was interrupted by the concealed telephone.Greener Than You Think|Ward Moore
It was Ralph, who had been on the watch for his brother half an hour, and, concealed himself just as he saw him approaching.Oscar|Walter Aimwell
British Dictionary definitions for concealed
Word Origin for conceal
Word Origin and History for concealed
early 14c., concelen, from Old French conceler "to hide, conceal, dissimulate," from Latin concelare "to hide," from com-, intensive prefix (see com-), + celare "to hide," from PIE root *kel- "to hide" (see cell). Replaced Old English deagan. Related: Concealed; concealing.