[ UK /nˈæt‍ʃəɹəlˌa‍ɪzd/ ]
  1. planted so as to give an effect of wild growth
    drifts of naturalized daffodils
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How To Use naturalised In A Sentence

  • Einstein gave up his German citizenship in 1932 and became a naturalised American citizen in 1940.
  • Shahzad, a recently naturalized U.S. citizen living in Connecticut, was taken off an airliner bound for the Persian Gulf sheikhdom of Dubai in the United Arab Emirates about 53 hours after the attempted bombing, authorities said. Times Square bomb suspect Shahzad said to implicate himself; probe expands to Pakistan
  • Also called bird's-eye, it has naturalized and often grows in grassy or bare areas.
  • Eurasian plant widely naturalized as a weed in North America; used as salad greens and to make wine.
  • The plant escaped from the fields and naturalized in the fencerows. A Patchwork Garden: Unexpected Pleasures from a Country Garden
  • European hawkweed having flower heads with bright orange-red rays; a troublesome weed especially as naturalized in northeastern North America; sometimes placed in genus Hieracium.
  • It is a peculiar notion of masculinity that is naturalised and internalised in everyday practices and relationships by both men and women.
  • Why hasn't he taken the plunge and become naturalized and enabled himself to be in a better position to do something about this by voting?
  • The novel shows how a racist representation can become so naturalized through its repetition in such forms as popular music that it engages the participation of even those whom it burlesques.
  • In this meaning it was originally US slang, I believe, taken up and rapidly naturalised in Britain only after World War Two.
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