Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • v. Simple past tense and past participle of exemplify.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • She had known his wife before she entered college, and she often called upon them in their home, and, in short, exemplified the ideal relations between faculty and students.

    When Patty Went to College

  • Re: the Von Erich's, mere mention of their name exemplified pro wrestling in the early 80's.

    Blog updates

  • The BBC’s embarrassing attempt to dig itself out of a hole that keeps getting deeper was again exemplified during their latest yellow journalism hit piece on 9/11 truth, in which they played Larry Silverstein’s “pull it” comment but edited out the most important part of the statement, and in doing so changed its context altogether.

    BBC Hit Piece Edits Silverstein Comment In Dirty Tricks Scam | Disinformation

  • The attempt of opponents to outguess each other by the chain of thought: I think that he thinks that I think he thinks ... will never lead to a resolution of the dilemma exemplified by the Sherlock Holmes —

    GAME THEORY

  • Therefore inconsistency, such as exemplified by the Republicans, is to be greatly admired.

    The Golden Age of Hypocrisy

  • Philosophy of science has emphasized that the concept of natural kind, such as exemplified by ˜water™ or ˜atom™, lies at the basis of science.

    Philosophy of Technology

  • This is very useful to directly jump between different sections in the video, such as exemplified in the BBC’s recent R&D TV demo.

    ginger's thoughts » 2009 » August

  • 'exemplified' to Shakespeare usurped the coat of Lord Mauley, on whose shield 'a bend sable 'also figured.

    A Life of William Shakespeare with portraits and facsimiles

  • The “wild Irish” were “unstable as water,” while the English exemplified order and self-control.

    A Renegade History of the United States

  • Examples abound, but same-sex marriage has recently exemplified this sort of rapid, intense political mobilization of churchgoers.

    American Grace

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