permeate

All Verb Noun Adjective
771 examples (0.03 sec)
  • Although she never becomes a main character, fear of her permeates the lower city.
  • Music has become incorporated into our society, permeating many parts of our lives.
  • He did not say so, but in some way the feeling permeated the table. Cited from The Squire of Sandal-Side, by Amelia Edith Huddleston Barr
  • I tell you this to show how modern ideas are permeating the thoughts of men. Cited from Our Unitarian Gospel, by Minot Savage
  • All that lives has, in addition to a physical body, a permeating life organization.
  • I see a people which for four hundred years was permeated by Rome. Cited from On the Art of Writing, by Arthur Quiller-Couch
  • That is one reason why religious teaching should permeate early education. Cited from Moral Principles and Medical Practice, by Charles Coppens
  • Music from the series has permeated into different areas of culture.
  • Above all, his mind must be permeated and controlled by common sense. Cited from The Author's Craft, by Arnold Bennett
  • We view their acts through a medium which is permeated with religious ideas. Cited from Lucretia Borgia, by Ferdinand Gregorovius
  • Music permeates daily life and there are songs for entertainment as well as specific events and activities.
  • These men changed everything for the generations that came after them and their ideas still permeate modern literature.
  • These ideas have permeated the study of words since the 19th century.
  • He has never had a superior in producing the permeating light of morning and evening. Cited from A Text-Book of the History of Painting, by John C. Van Dyke
  • You see how religious ideas had permeated the minds even of soldiers. Cited from Beacon Lights of History, Volume IV, by John Lord
  • It appears to be the one and only problem permeating all creation.
  • The knowledge and language created within these realms permeates the way we view the world.
  • The spirit of the founder has permeated the institution even to the present time. Cited from Deaconesses in Europe, by Jane M. Bancroft
  • A love of freedom and faith in the human spirit also permeates many of his poems.
  • Their struggle has permeated many aspects of the people's social lives.
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Words starting with permeate

Meaning of permeate

  • verb Spread or diffuse through
    An atmosphere of distrust has permeated this administration, music penetrated the entire building, His campaign was riddled with accusations and personal attacks