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n. (plural of bog English) vb. (en-third-person singular of: bog)

Usage examples of "bogs".

I have lied about everything all my life because that is how Ulk Bogs are.

Slumps occurred and cave-ins as the surface warmed, and where the summer melt could find no outlet, bogs and swamps and thaw-lakes appeared.

Up until a hundred years ago, the bogs had been considered useless, mere wasteland.

The reason these objects had been deposited in lakes and bogs remained shrouded in mystery, the enduring secret of a people without written language.

If bogs had been sacred, then this area must have been a very holy place indeed.

Evelyn had come here, to a place not known for its amenities, and made a home for herself and Gabriel, amid the bogs that were his life and his passion.

She was sick to death of bogs, weary of the people and the bleak rented house.

The whole idea of triple death stems from the fact that some bodies found in bogs seem to have sustained multiple mortal injuries.

Though these things typically turned out to be tree trunks and roots, other wonders turned up in bogs occasionally--rough beams of oak, ancient oxcarts, wheels of cheese or wooden tubs of butter.

Fewer than fifty such discoveries had been made in Irish bogs, and they offered an unparalleled opportunity to gaze directly into the past.

Peat bogs not only preserved skin, hair, and vital organs, but even subtle facial expressions, and often revealed what a person who drew his dying breath twenty centuries ago had taken for his last meal on earth.

Irish bogs also provided a wildlife habitat unique in all of Europe, and there was increasing pressure from the EU to consider the environmental consequences of turf-cutting.

Lough Derg near their home, while 60 people, including neighbours, civil defence, and the Order of Malta have searched a five-mile radius around their home, including bogs and marl holes.

Except for the largest of them, the deluge of glacial runoff could change the course of a river from one season to the next as easily as the ice hill pingos of winter melted into the bogs of summer.

Hills of ice had appeared where none had been before, risen out of summer bogs and swampy lowlands where dense, fine-textured substrates caused poor drainage.