He'd signed a contract to write a book on a great topic that hadn't been well-covered before: creativity.
The political challenge for Republicans on the issue of immigration is well-covered territory.
How are you to bid a starving man to wait when you put him down at a well-covered board?
The lamp shed a brilliant light over the well-covered table, and the Major did his best to entertain his guests.
They should be ignited and weighed again in a well-covered dish.
To preserve their aromatic properties, they should be kept in a dry glass bottle or a well-covered earthenware pot.
With which well-covered confession of his own defeat, Francis strode away.
She was a heavy weight—perhaps ten stone—and had well-covered limbs.
In other writers, there is often well-covered ignorance; in Virgil, concealed learning.
The patient, including his head, must be well-covered during the process.
mid-12c., from Old French covrir (12c., Modern French couvrir) "to cover, protect, conceal, dissemble," from Late Latin coperire, from Latin cooperire "to cover over, overwhelm, bury," from com-, intensive prefix (see com-), + operire "to close, cover" (see weir). Related: Covered; covering. Military sense is from 1680s; newspaper sense first recorded 1893; use in football dates from 1907. Betting sense is 1857. OF horses, as a euphemism for "copulate" it dates from 1530s. Covered wagon attested from 1745.
early 13c., in compounds, from cover (v.). Meaning "recording of a song already recorded by another" is 1966. Cover girl is U.S. slang from 1915, shortening of magazine-cover girl.