Words nearby dug
Other definitions for dug (2 of 2)
Origin of dug2
How to use dug in a sentence
Archaeological evidence suggests that survivors wrapped the small body tightly before laying it, curled on one side with the tiny head resting on a pillow, in a carefully dug pit in Panga ya Saidi cave.Earliest known burial in Africa is that of a small, fragile child|Kiona N. Smith|May 6, 2021|Ars Technica
The petroleum industry has depicted fracking as a few antiseptic drills dug on peaceful farmland.
For years, William Schmidt single-handedly dug a tunnel through a mountain to transport his gold-rush loot.
Occasionally someone climbed over it or crashed through it or dug under it, or made himself a glider and flew through it.The Stacks: How The Berlin Wall Inspired John le Carré’s First Masterpiece|John le Carré|November 8, 2014|DAILY BEAST
And in Italy, the 16th-century body of an old woman was dug up in 2006 with a brick in her mouth.
Following a storm of criticism, Franck dug in on the comparison in two further posts.The Right Wing Screams for the Wambulance Over Gay Marriage Ruling|Walter Olson|October 13, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Things looked anxious for a bit, but by this morning's dawn all are dug in, cool, confident.Gallipoli Diary, Volume I|Ian Hamilton
The Elizabethan pipes were so small that now when they are dug up in Ireland the poor call them 'fairy pipes' from their tininess.
But what if I catch the fish by using a hired boat and a hired net, or by buying worms as bait from some one who has dug them?The Unsolved Riddle of Social Justice|Stephen Leacock
Several tons of leaden pipe were dug up in Fleet street, London, laid down 300 years before.The Every Day Book of History and Chronology|Joel Munsell
And, as the spring was some little distance from there, they dug a well in the Fort, and found the water very good.