That a man arrogate to himself the right to domineer over his fellows, in any fashion whatsoever, is still inconceivable to me.
But she had become imperious, and inclined to domineer, if not in action, yet in spirit.
He was the Dubosc of that society, "and could domineer and command over them," "they not daring to refuse obedience."
Thereupon, Bismarck proceeded to domineer over the delegates.
A proud man is apt to domineer with insolency when he gets any advantage, and perceiveth himself on the higher ground.
The Bishop is old and meek, and Mr. Groschut thought that he could domineer.
And who does not know how ruthlessly women will tyrannize when they are let to domineer?
The proclivity of the natural man is to domineer or to be subservient.
They felt he had no desire to domineer over them, but that he would maintain order and decorum at any cost.
There is no creature in the world so ready as he to domineer, to enslave, to destroy.
1580s, from Dutch domineren "to rule" (16c.), from Middle French dominer, from Latin dominari "to rule, 'lord' it over" (see domination). Shakespeare's usage is not the earliest in English. Related: Domineering.