[ US /ˈvɝbəˌɫaɪz/ ]
  1. express in speech
    This depressed patient does not verbalize
    She talks a lot of nonsense
  2. be verbose
    This lawyer verbalizes and is rather tedious
  3. convert into a verb
    many English nouns have become verbalized
  4. articulate; either verbally or with a cry, shout, or noise
    He uttered a curse
    She expressed her anger
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How To Use verbalize In A Sentence

  • Urge your child to verbalize his feelings.
  • Hayek's achievement was to verbalize the idea of a ‘universal order of peace.’
  • Her allusion to Islam is based on an effort to verbalise the thoughts and emotions arising from her deeply personal Islamic faith.
  • “Hum,” I grunted, a considering sound, and read slowly through the German document a third time with his unverbalised but clearly expressed scepticism in mind. O Jerusalem
  • That's where I am at the moment, so bear with me while I try to verbalize this current idea.
  • It is a language in which nouns are freely verbalized.
  • It is difficult to verbalize his lifetime of frustrations.
  • The administrations have been so frightened right divided adays. come upon relatives would we verbalise up to these people. No broadcasts from Section 1 finals | Varsity Insider
  • So they threw their plates against the jail cell walls - "plat," he says, trying to verbalize what that might sound like - and ate their dinner as it ran in rivers to the stone floor. Thestar.com - Home Page
  • At times, a teacher must intervene to check and control a child's impulse, or to help a child verbalize a feeling.
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