[ UK /mɒɹˈæs/ ]
[ US /ˈmɔɹæs, mɝˈæs/ ]
  1. a soft wet area of low-lying land that sinks underfoot
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How To Use morass In A Sentence

  • He needed somebody to trust in this morass of intrigue and double meaning that was called the royal court.
  • We're trying to drag the country out of its economic morass.
  • Still, I attempted to search for an identification figure among the morass of interchangeable horndogs.
  • Not being fully involved in this part of the middle east discord, is caused by being overwhelmed by the Iraq morass. Think Progress » Gingrich: ‘This Is, In Fact, World War III’ And The U.S. ‘Ought To Be Helping’
  • Ashcroft's immediate response to the attacks was to sink into a dark Orwellian morass of secret detentions, warrantless wiretaps, and eavesdropping on lawyers.
  • I tried to drag myself out of the morass of despair.
  • The idea that our home may be demolished is undeniably upsetting, but the even greater threat is the possibility that this process could bog down in an interminable morass of political and bureaucratic indecision, with no clear answers at all. Argh!
  • The morass also threatens sales activity fueled by investors who purchase homes in courthouse foreclosure auctions. Insurers Ease on Amnesty
  • It must be said, however, that education policy is usually a morass of conflicting interests and alternative orientations.
  • And stay offa my wetlands, snake-infested ankle-deep morassy-swamp lawn!!! Gator Update (Free Bill Warner! Edition)
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