organise

[ UK /ˈɔːɡɐnˌa‍ɪz/ ]
VERB
  1. arrange by systematic planning and united effort
    machinate a plot
    devise a plan to take over the director's office
    organize a strike
  2. cause to be structured or ordered or operating according to some principle or idea
  3. form or join a union
    The auto workers decided to unionize
  4. bring order and organization to
    Can you help me organize my files?
  5. plan and direct (a complex undertaking)
    he masterminded the robbery
  6. create (as an entity)
    They formed a company
    social groups form everywhere
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How To Use organise In A Sentence

  • We've seen how things turned out for Scotland's national football manager; matters are organised no differently in the more modest context that is Scottish shinty.
  • Before one embarks on this high flying experience, the organisers supply a crash helmet, and a safety waist belt which is securely tied with a long and strong rope to the huge multi-coloured parasail.
  • The director organised two-day hippy schools for his extras, in which they were shown news clips from 1969 and instructed in hippy speak until such antiquated terms as 'crashpad', 'dig' and 'groovy' came naturally. Latest articles - Radio Prague
  • Tournament organiser Ussher Watson will take late entries for the junior events this evening at Belfast 647934.
  • A picket was organised last week after receivers Robson Rhodes refused to withdraw redundancy notices issued to 67 staff.
  • The organisers could alter the route if any area is deemed unsafe because of ice. Times, Sunday Times
  • Their definition of quackery is the application of treatments that have not been scientifically proven to have any effects, that are practiced by physicians as well as specialists without a MD and they organise congresses from time to time where they say things like this. The Organisation against Quackery
  • The organisers are hoping that families, schools, groups and businesses will plant thousands of sunflowers. Times, Sunday Times
  • The land forces are organised into British, Austrian and French divisions, all of which contain recreations of the original infantry, cavalry and artillery regiments that fought during the Napoleonic wars.
  • Organised self-help groups also rely on the beneficial effects of talking and discussion.
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