from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Alternative spelling of epitomize.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. See epitomize, epitomizer.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. embody the essential characteristics of or be a typical example of
Sorry, no etymologies found.
I think I kind of epitomise the goal of this team from the get go.
FSJ KNOWS THAT "epitomise" IS HOW THE BRITS SPELL IT!
Eddie Jones, Australia's former coach, believes Flood and Youngs epitomise England's flaws.
Few epitomise the rise better than Grant Holt and Ruddy.
It was not only impressive but seemed to epitomise the essence of the droving days.
At worst, it would epitomise the old shut-up-and-play attitude that seeks to keep athletes in their place and out of politics.
But, as I have said - in brief - Berlusconi's success was founded upon his ability to epitomise all the bad things about the Italian state of mind: the fact that he played to the national psyche's follies and foibles enabled him to get away with murder.
After long spells in prison and aborted attempts to reintegrate into society, he could epitomise the so-called revolving door inmate.
In his interview with NUsport magazine, which was published last month, he spoke, for example, of his admiration for Vic and Paul Akers, the Arsenal father-and-son kit management team, who epitomise so many of the club's values.
Searching for the mot juste to epitomise Praveen Kumar during his five-wicket haul for India against England at Lord's, most analysts pounced on the term 'throwback' and applied it with abandon.
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