A pit in which the dead body of a human being is deposited; a grave; a sepulcher.
A house or vault, formed wholly or partly in the earth, with walls and a roof, for the reception of the dead.
A monument erected to inclose the body and preserve the name and memory of the dead.
To place in a tomb; to bury; to inter; to entomb.
Chamber or vault in earth or rock for reception of dead body.
The Greeks called the swollen ground or mound which marked gravesites a tumulus. Tombs take many forms and the word is now synonymous with grave.
a place for the burial of a corpse (especially beneath the ground and marked by a tombstone); "he put flowers on his mother's grave"
a chamber built above or below ground to hold the remains of the dead, or a shrine above a grave
a structure built aboveground to house the remains of the dead
A chamber excavated from earth or rock specifically for receiving human remains.
A structure or excavation in which a corpse is buried. It can be entirely aboveground or wholly or partly in the ground.
From the Latin tumba, meaning a burial stone, simple or monumental. Generally it is used in very broad terms to denote megalithic graves
rhymes with room): place where a dead body is buried, often dug into rock or dirt
1. A grave; place of entombment. 2. A house, chamber, or vault for the dead.
A structure, either above or underground, used to house a dead body.
A burial place for the dead.
From the same toot as thigh, thousand, tumor (to swell). A grave, a burial vault, or a monument. Picture of Pantheon in Paris, Victor Hugo's burial place.
A tomb is a repository for the remains of the dead.