[ UK /kɐpˈɪt‍ʃʊlˌe‍ɪt/ ]
[ US /kəˈpɪtʃuɫeɪt, kəˈpɪtʃuɫɪt/ ]
  1. surrender under agreed conditions
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How To Use capitulate In A Sentence

  • Even if it wasn't clear enough back when he assembled his "team of rivals" and welcomed Wall Street into his administration, it has been absolutely clear at least since he capitulated to "counterinsurgent" generals and their civilian enablers, and to health care profiteers, that, whatever he may think and feel "inside," Obama is not one of the "good guys. Andrew Levine: Obama Winter and How to Combat It
  • While the most damage and destroy is attribute to the vehicles load recapitulate impaction.
  • The Prussian army invaded Baden, defeated the rebels, and forced the last remnants of the German revolution to capitulate in the fortress of Rastatt on 23 July.
  • It will shortly be put up for sale under the terms already communicated to you, which, to recapitulate, call for a very minimum of publicity.
  • The Park Chung Hee clique will capitulate to this peace offensive.
  • It was the first and last time that management capitulated in the face of a departing mortgage trader.
  • I've written an essay expanding upon my reasons for disesteeming his work, so I won't recapitulate those reasons here.
  • The enemy besieged in a few strongholds capitulated on the condition that they would be granted to return home voluntarily.
  • There's a well-known tale of a pub in Dundee, famed for its stovies, which reluctantly capitulated to fashion by offering a low-calorie special, of stovies with crispbread.
  • In June 1176 Richard laid siege to Limoges; after a few days resistance Aimar's citadel capitulated.
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