The body of Yusuf will remain inside the base, unburied, until it can be flown out.
Swinish they were, ugly and loathsome, feeding fearfully on the bodies of unburied men.
There is an ambition, unburied, to be sure, but as dead as Cheops.
When I returned four weeks afterwards his body, that had floated three miles below, was yet unburied.
There were some unburied dead, some badly wounded and some sick.
But there was a sore pang in his heart, as he remembered dead Snip, unburied on the hillside.
I can't help but think of the fields of Russian dead, unburied.
Their ammunition was almost exhausted, their dead were unburied in their midst, and their situation was desperate.
As I sometimes confess, I am merely one of the unburied dead.
The spot was Golgotha, a place strewed with the unburied sculls of criminals.
Old English byrgan "to raise a mound, hide, bury, inter," akin to beorgan "to shelter," from Proto-Germanic *burzjan- "protection, shelter" (cf. Old Saxon bergan, Dutch bergen, Old Norse bjarga, Swedish berga, Old High German bergan "protect, shelter, conceal," German bergen, Gothic bairgan "to save, preserve"), from PIE root *bhergh- "protect, preserve" (cf. Old Church Slavonic brego "I preserve, guard"). Related: Buried; burying. Burying-ground "cemetery" attested from 1711.
The Old English -y- was a short "oo" sound, like modern French -u-. Under normal circumstances it transformed into Modern English -i- (e.g. bridge, kiss, listen, sister), but in bury and a few other words (e.g. merry, knell) it retained a Kentish change to "e" that took place in the late Old English period. In the West Midlands, meanwhile, the Old English -y- sound persisted, slightly modified over time, giving the standard modern pronunciation of blush, much, church.