Origin of immersed
verb (used with object), im·mersed, im·mers·ing.
Origin of immerse
Synonyms for immerse
Antonyms for immerse
Related Words for immersedbusy, preoccupied, engaged, engrossed, absorbed, buried, spellbound, occupied, mesmerized, deep, intent, into, rapt
Examples from the Web for immersed
Contemporary Examples of immersed
Privilege can be a hard concept to get a handle on, especially for those who are immersed in it and reaping the benefits.What Is Privilege?
The Daily Beast Video
December 11, 2014
Then Gilkes immersed himself in the Old Masters at the Hermitage in St. Petersburg.William, Kate, and Jay Z’s Favorite Art Star: Alexander Gilkes' World of Rock Stars and Royalty
December 10, 2014
Leto immersed himself in the role completely, slimming down to 116 pounds and refusing to break character on set.Renaissance Man Jared Leto Defies Categorization
The Daily Beast
December 8, 2014
Vand became so immersed in the role that it was hard to let go of the Girl once the time came.The Punk Behind Iran's Only Vampire Spaghetti Western-Style Love Story
November 21, 2014
When Waters herself is writing historical fiction, how immersed is she in the period?Sarah Waters: Queen of the Tortured Lesbian Romance
September 30, 2014
Historical Examples of immersed
Again I beheld Mr Clayton immersed in the doings of the place.
All the water in the boat had drained to that side and my shoulders and neck were immersed.The Long Labrador Trail
While the man was immersed in his work, he appeared not to be submerged.Bride of the Mistletoe
James Lane Allen
She was immersed in her own particular world that afternoon.The Innocent Adventuress
Mary Hastings Bradley
He who is immersed in what concerns person or place cannot see the problem of existence.Essays, First Series
Ralph Waldo Emerson
Word Origin for immerse
early 15c. (implied in immersed), from Latin immersus, past participle of immergere "to plunge in, dip into" (see immersion). Related: Immersed; immersing; immersive.