1849CE, Eliakim Littell and Robert S. Littell, The Living Age, E. Littell & Company; Volume XX, №. 252, page #497:
We can attend committees, and canvass for subscribers, and archæologize, and geologize, and take ether with our fellow Christians for a twelvemonth, as we might sit cross‐legged and smoke the pipe of fraternity with a Turk for the same period—and know at the end of the time as little of the real feelings of the one as we should about the domestic relations of the other.
1893CE, American Architect and Architecture, Ticknor & Company; Volume XXXIX, №. 898, page #146:
In England, an architect who has any tastes outside his strictly professional work is usually an archæologist. Fortunately for us, we have nothing to archæologize about, and the necessity that our architects are under of recurring for inspiration to the allied arts and to nature, instead of the buildings of their predecessors, has been a good thing for American architecture, and will be of still greater value as it becomes more generally accepted.
1915CE, Maurice Henry Hewlett, The Little Iliad, J. B. Lippincott Company; Chapter I, page #19:
I think we intended to have another ten days there at least before we addressed ourselves to the small cities of Lombardy, where I intended to archæologize and Malleson to read history
1910CE, The Dublin Review; Volume CXXXXVI, page #98:
A pseudo‐unification has been arrived at by Reichel on the one hand, Ridgeway on the other, with the help of much excision and some strained interpretation ; for, they argue, no poet consciously “ archaeologizes ” nor yet innovates ; Homer, therefore, must have described the solitary and homogeneous civilization which he saw.