For some reason, unfathomed by her, she wanted to be alone with Wilfrid and put a question to him.
Here is the natural—but there is the vast, unfathomed supernatural.
Their spirits come up from the unfathomed deeps of the great river and call their mortality from graves.
The stream begins in mystery, and ends in unfathomed darkness.
The mud was of unfathomed depth, and none dared to put a foot into it.
What brought him to bustling, sunny Naples, was an unfathomed mystery.
The Admiral, in the unfathomed dark of the cellar, was indeed uttering language to make your hair creep.
No understanding of history is adequate which has no place for the unfathomed in personality.
No man so amphibious has since arisen through the unfathomed tide of time.
Then I spoke of the modern and real immensity of the unfathomed Skies.
Old English fæðm "length of the outstretched arm" (a measure of about six feet), also "arms, grasp," and, figuratively "power," from Proto-Germanic *fathmaz "embrace" (cf. Old Norse faðmr "embrace, bosom," Old Saxon fathmos "the outstretched arms," Dutch vadem "a measure of six feet"), from PIE *pot(e)-mo-, from root *pete- "to spread, stretch out" (see pace (n.)). There are apparent cognates in Old Frisian fethem, German faden "thread," which OED explains by reference to "spreading out."
Old English fæðmian "to embrace, surround, envelop;" see fathom (n.). The meaning "take soundings" is from c.1600; its figurative sense of "get to the bottom of, understand" is 1620s. Related: Fathomed; fathoming.
(Old A.S. faethm, "bosom," or the outstretched arms), a span of six feet (Acts 27:28). Gr. orguia (from orego, "I stretch"), the distance between the extremities of both arms fully stretched out.