I recall of the journey only that it led down a steep hill, and that the hill was covered with ice.
Although his state borders Iowa, he faces a steep climb from the valley of minuscule poll numbers.
But it all comes at a steep price—the first two ships cost $4.2 billion dollars each while the third costs $3.5 billion.
Negrial walked the precipitous path, down a steep hill littered with rubble and glass, to his house.
So, at about 3,500 feet, I released my bombs, then pulled back the stick to begin a steep climb to a safer altitude.
"I've got one down the Laughing Brook where the bank is steep," said he.
He lighted the lantern, and Hal Dozier went down the steep steps, humming.
As I had come from above, at a steep angle, I had soon overtaken him.
The banks of the river were steep, and consisted of soft clay.
The wounded buffalo ran on to the border of the next marsh, and, in attempting to cross, fell headlong down the steep bank.
"having a sharp slope," Old English steap "high, lofty," from Proto-Germanic *staupaz (cf. Old Frisian stap, Middle High German *stouf), from PIE *steup- "to push, stick, knock, beat," with derivations referring to projecting objects (cf. Greek typtein "to strike," typos "a blow, mold, die;" Sanskrit tup- "harm," tundate "pushes, stabs;" Gothic stautan "push;" Old Norse stuttr "short"). The sense of "precipitous" is from c.1200. The slang sense "at a high price" is a U.S. coinage first attested 1856. Related: Steeply; steepness.
"to soak in a liquid," late 14c., of uncertain origin, originally in reference to barley or malt, probably cognate with Old Norse steypa "to pour out, throw" (or an unrecorded Old English cognate), from Proto-Germanic *staupijanan. Related: Steeped; steeping.
He or she was or is very angry: Houk was red-faced with anger. Steam was coming out of his ears (1960s+)