Origin of deep-seated
Examples from the Web for deep-seated
On a Freudian level, this social stigma against bad mothers reflects a deep-seated anxiety about maternal relationships.Postpartum Stigma: Why My Patient Committed Suicide|Jean Kim|August 5, 2014|DAILY BEAST
“It is the sign of a deep-seated corruption infecting all life,” writes Davidson.The Backstory of ‘Noah’ Is Full of Giants, Horny Angels, and a Grieving God|Tim Townsend|March 28, 2014|DAILY BEAST
But these observers don't all have the influence of some Washington pundits, whose skepticism was deep-seated.
Also, the statement runs against their deep-seated instinct to keep intra-Jewish conflicts out of the public eye.Orthodox Rabbis Say Gay ‘Cure’ Therapy Doesn’t Work|Jay Michaelson|December 1, 2012|DAILY BEAST
Given how deep-seated all this is, I'm not sure that I have a solution.
Then that unfortunate episode had not cost her any deep-seated grief.A Little Girl in Old Pittsburg|Amanda M. Douglas
The long-standing and deep-seated problems of agriculture have been forthrightly attacked.
The neglect of the deep-seated active and motor factors of experience is a fatal defect of the traditional empirical philosophy.Democracy and Education|John Dewey
The religious sentiment appears, on the whole, to have been strong and deep-seated among the Assyrians.
It required also deep-seated iniquity of heart, and in this there was no lack, for they were the sublimation of depravity.Secret Band of Brothers|Jonathan Harrington Green
Word Origin and History for deep-seated
1741, "having its seat far below the surface;" see seat (v.). Figurative use is from 1847.