verbo[with object] (usually be surrounded)
- There will be no parking at the ground or in surrounding streets.
- They thrive off of human interaction, they love company, they love to talk to people, to socialize, to surround themselves with people.
- Restaurants, bars and hotels could surround the water.
- The club was literally surrounded by police forces, including mobile armed units of the patrol service Scut.
- The barn on the property was surrounded by police officers drawing their weapons.
- The jet was surrounded by police and commandos but there was no indication of the number of hijackers.
- Much hype surrounds the internet's self-publishing phenomenon known as blogging.
- There is more hype surrounding Tokyo than practically any other capital city in the world.
- What about the ‘controversies’ that surround Shakespeare and his works?
sustantivoVolver al principio
- Where the original stove would have been, she has created an inglenook fireplace with an oak surround and alcove storage.
- There are two reception rooms, both of which feature original fireplaces with oak surrounds and tiled insets.
- The room has a picture rail and the original fireplace with a mahogany surround.
- The reception was held in the beautiful surrounds of the Masters Quarters and the announcements were made by Minister O'Donoghue.
- The dark wood surrounds of the reception area and restaurant provide a deeply pleasant atmosphere, allowing you to spend time off the beach but not away from it.
- In the fast-moving confines of a rail carriage it is easy to pass through these areas without noticing the surrounds.
late Middle English (in the sense 'overflow'): from Old French souronder, from late Latin superundare, from super- 'over' + undare 'to flow' (from unda 'a wave'); later associated with round. Current senses of the noun date from the late 19th century.