- v. alternative spelling of proselytize.
- v. convert to another faith or religion
“Much less "proselytise" as Mrs Webb outrageously accuses her of.”
“To then proselytise about your own opinions is sheer arrogance.”
“The capacity of would-be "celebrity spree killers" to attract global publicity has been amplified by the emergence of digital communication technologies, allowing them to proselytise and self-publicise from the comfort of their own homes.”
“Reconciling the need to proselytise, to entertain and to experiment was seldom easy, and with exceptions such as Mother (at home) and Battleship Potemkin (abroad), Soviet films never matched American movies at the box office.”
“Christians believe theirs is the only “true” religion and they proselytise at every opportunity, often being offensive to others (hardly kind or charitable or respectful).”
“This new atheist venture is, in truth, a bid to proselytise an anti-God faith message to children:”
“He had never attended a Christian service, had thought of becoming a rabbi, was not dissatisfied with Judaism, and nobody had tried to proselytise him.”
“We're bringing together people from all walks of life who want to play a part in creating a happier society for everyone" – rather than recruiting from the narrowest demographic imaginable, in order to proselytise for misery.”
“It certainly wasn't because I'm attached to the 3D experience and wish to proselytise on its behalf.”
“Muddy's hard-edged electric blues inspired British blues fans like Alexis Korner and Cyril Davies to take up instruments and proselytise among the young.”
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