Sure, some people lost their homes due to “unscrupulous businesses” that “obscured loan terms or engaged in outright fraud.”
From then on, the easy accessibility of her style may have obscured the risks she has taken.
It has also obscured a deeper question of what it is we require our leaders to be.
The officers covered the peephole so that their faces would be obscured, and Taravati opened the door.
His face was obscured by gigantic shades, and he casually clenched a cigar.
Either clouds had obscured it, or a mist had arisen, or my eyes were growing dim.
They were beyond the line of battle and were not obscured by the clouds of smoke.
It is impossible to know how far Apellion has corrupted and obscured the text.
For the moment a cloud had obscured the moon, and Fyles looked up.
It was in the west, and already the setting sun was obscured by it.
c.1400, "dark," figuratively "morally unenlightened; gloomy," from Old French obscur, oscur "dark, clouded, gloomy; dim, not clear" (12c.) and directly from Latin obscurus "dark, dusky, shady," figuratively "unknown; unintelligible; hard to discern; from insignificant ancestors," from ob "over" (see ob-) + -scurus "covered," from PIE *(s)keu- "to cover, conceal" (see sky). Related: Obscurely.
early 15c., "to cover (something), cloud over," from obscure (adj.) or else from Middle French obscurer, from Latin obscurare "to make dark, darken, obscure," from obscurus. Related: Obscured; obscuring.