Alternative terms for "Heaped-up"
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Heaped-up
Literary usage of Heaped-up
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. The Popular Science Monthly by Harry Houdini Collection (Library of Congress) (1891)
"added from time to time as the work progressed, and sometimes the mass of fuel and ore was heaped up three or four After an hour and a half or two hours of ..."
2. The Æneid of Virgil by Virgil (1910)
"... away from many a burning fane, Troy's treasures lay, — rich tables for the gods, Thick bowls of massy gold, and vestures rare, Confusedly heaped up, ..."
3. Herodotus: A New and Literal Version from the Text of Baehr, with a by Herodotus, Henry Cary, Johann Christian Felix Bähr (1852)
"... indeed it was ridiculous ; of the one party a thousand dead were seen lying ; but the others lay all heaped up together, to the number of four thousand. ..."
4. An Etymological Dictionary of the English Language by Walter William Skeat (1893)
"Gael, harpa, a conical heap of stones, a caim, barrow ; also barrack, high-topped, heaped up ; evidently from Gael, barr, a top, point, a common Celtic root ..."
5. Our Old Home: And English Note-books by Nathaniel Hawthorne (1898)
"... some aged stone houses, built for merely respectable occupants ; a canal, with two canal-boats, heaped up with a cargo of potatoes; two little girls, ..."