[ UK /ʌntɹˈɒdən/ ]
How To Use untrodden In A Sentence
- In his chapter on ‘The Proletarianization of Prometheus,’ however, he walks on untrodden and interesting ground.
- They keep walking, too, though he can't see them, a loose group of maybe fifty or sixty people, walking from nowhere to nowhere along untrodden paths, surrounded by the dusky forest that hisses at them but does not touch them.
- Think there are no untrodden places left on earth?
- We must get beyond textbooks, go out into the bypaths and untrodden depths of the wilderness and travel and explore and tell the world the glories of our journey.
- Sometimes he gives us a fragment of historical romance, as in the story of the stern old regicide who suddenly appears from the woods to head the colonists of Massachusetts in a critical emergency; then he tries his hand at a bit of allegory, and describes the search for the mythical carbuncle which blazes by its inherent splendour on the face of a mysterious cliff in the depths of the untrodden wilderness, and lures old and young, the worldly and the romantic, to waste their lives in the vain effort to discover it -- for the carbuncle is the ideal which mocks our pursuit, and may be our curse or our blessing. Hours in a Library, Volume I. (of III.)
- Shortly after the first Inauguration, he wrote: ‘I walk on untrodden ground.’
- It was upon this untrodden area that the Vicarage windows looked out with discouraging blankness. IN REMEMBRANCE OF ROSE
- The arrival of big game hunters in regions previously untrodden by Europeans was seen as the harbinger of civilisation.
- His heroic effort has opened up a vast, untrodden realm for alphanumerical investigation.
- The photographs tell us that why we should brood over the murderous innocence of some water bodies when we have plenty of untrodden spots around us.