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Definition of "domiciliate" [dom•i•cil•i•ate]

  • To establish a permanent residence. (verb)
  • To establish a permanent residence for (someone). (verb)
  • To settle (oneself) into a mode of thinking or the like. (verb) : Text is available under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License

Use "domiciliate" in a sentence
  • "In sooth, the year in question had been very propitious to the immigrants; who, flocking in from eastern settlements in goodly numbers, were allowed to domiciliate themselves in their new homes, with but few exceptions, entirely unmolested by the savage foe."
  • "Until their return to domiciliate themselves under my roof, I never heard a complaint of my house, which was situated at Brompton."
  • "To the Romantic sensibility such a [dualist] universe could not be endured, and the central enterprise common to many post-Kantian German philosophers and poets, as well as to Coleridge and Wordsworth, was to join together the ‘subject 'and ‘object' that modern intellection had put asunder, and thus to revivify a dead nature, restore its concreteness, significance, and human values, and re-domiciliate man in a world which had become alien to him."
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