from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. One who humanizes.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. One who renders humane.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. One who humanizes. Also spelled humaniser.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Against this backdrop, slang is the humanizer, what Walt Whitman called "an attempt of common humanity to escape from bald literalism, and express itself illimitably."
If there is any one fact more than another demonstrated by the concurring testimony of travellers, historians, and statistical observers, in all ages and quarters of the world, it is, that the possession of _property in land_ is the first step in social improvement, and the only effectual humanizer of Savage Man.
-- Purifier of love, and humanizer of ferocity! how many, my
Hebrew names and studied the relations between sound, color, form and the rest, he kept himself a little better in hand, for Love is a mighty humanizer and holds down the nose upon the grindstone of the wholesome and practical values of existence.
_ Purifier of love, and humanizer of ferocity, how many, my
Plus he's got Robert Hunter playing the humanizer, which on a love album is always a good flavor.
Prime Minister Gordon Brownâ€ ™ s wife, Sarah, 46, is an active participant in his career, functioning as the designated humanizer of a man who can seem dour, distracted and dysfunctional.
Gordon Brown's wife, Sarah, 46, is an active participant in his career, functioning as the designated humanizer of a man who can seem dour, distracted and dysfunctional.
Altman believes that humor is the great humanizer and equalizer.
Genentech’s resident “humanizer” was Paul Carter, a quiet, twenty-nine-year-old Englishman who had learned the craft at Cambridge from Cesar Milstein, the scientist who had first produced these antibodies using fused immune and cancer cells.