- v. arrange or represent events so that they co-occur
- v. happen at the same time
“We examined game day and wanted to contemporise and make the focus on football.”
“Tightly held by one family for 30 years, here is the chance of a lifetime to enjoy readymade comfort and easy living, or contemporise the current home to maximise the large block with ocean glimpses and a prized position.”
“So we took advantage of that to restore the hotel and contemporise and modernise it to the tastes of the modern traveller.”
“Company (IHC), feels the first shutdown in its more than hundred years of existence has helped the company modernise and contemporise the historic Palace wing of the hotel.”
“Bennett is not sure what that new format is, other than TVNZ wants to "freshen" the programme and to "contemporise it".”
“For an album so reflective of a certain musical style and sound, The Good Feeling Music of Dent May & His Magnificent Ukulele manages to contemporise itself without sounding ridiculous.”
“These are just many examples and it is not the intention here, to beat down on modern western flourish or artists that contemporise themselves.”
“Gandhi down to third, who can only expect to drop further if he continues his stubborn refusal to contemporise his image like”
“Special Correspondent SRINAGAR: The all-crucial Press and Registration of media, is set to undergo a massive change to contemporise the Minister Ambika Soni announced on Tuesday.”
“(names and numbers adjusted to contemporise the experience): The World Edition (streets replaced by entire cities).”
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