English version

bathe in Hospital topic

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishbathebathe1 /beɪð/ ●○○ verb  1 [intransitive, transitive] especially American EnglishDHH to wash yourself or someone else in a bath syn bath British English I bathed, washed my hair, and got dressed. He bathed the children and put them to bed.2 [intransitive]DSS British English old-fashioned to swim in the sea, a river, or a lake They bathed in the lake in the moonlight.RegisterIn everyday English, people usually say go for/have a swim rather than bathe:They went for a swim in the lake.3 [transitive]MHDCB to wash or cover part of your body with a liquid, especially as a medical treatment She brought a bowl of water and began to bathe the injured arm.see thesaurus at clean4 be bathed in light/sunshine etc5 be bathed in sweat→ See Verb table
Examples from the Corpus
batheBrenda bathed and changed the baby.A nurse bathed her feet in medicine.And Jay would bathe in a glow of wonder that another human being could move her so.In the distance the pine-clad hills were bathed in a pale wash of greenish-purple light.I have wrongly criticized you for bathing in the front hall.Dozens of families lived in each building, shared toilets with neighbors and bathed in the kitchens.By most people's standards Marilyn Monroe was fairly uninhibited; bathing infrequently, and belching and farting with carefree abandon.Sunlight streamed in from the windows above the gallery, bathing the polished panels of the walls in a warm glow.