Definition for accommodating (2 of 2)
verb (used with object), ac·com·mo·dat·ed, ac·com·mo·dat·ing.
verb (used without object), ac·com·mo·dat·ed, ac·com·mo·dat·ing.
Origin of accommodate
Examples from the Web for accommodating
The law would also task a city staff member with accommodating complaints of discrimination from marginalized groups.
Our family is fanatically loyal to accommodating businesses and avoid those that seem perplexed by us.Disney World Means Everything to a Special Needs Mom|Elizabeth Picciuto|July 17, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Where Don is confident and arrogant, Bob is servile and accommodating.Where ‘Mad Men’ Left Off: A Primer for Season Seven|Amy Zimmerman|April 11, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The good news is that governments and media of the free world are not proving quite as accommodating this time around.Putin’s Sochi and Hitler’s Berlin: The Love Affair Between Dictators and the Olympic Games.|Garry Kasparov|February 7, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The hole in his heart is filled by the gregarious, accommodating Samantha.Why Joaquin Phoenix, Who Wows in ‘Her,’ Is the Greatest Actor Alive|Marlow Stern|December 14, 2013|DAILY BEAST
It is by this obliging and accommodating conduct that they open their arms to all the world.
But she had remained at "Layton" day after day, accommodating herself to the inhabitants and to the routine of the house.Grey Town|Gerald Baldwin
And then to use so adroitly his accommodating temporary female friend in decoying his lawful love into the trap.The Actress in High Life|Sue Petigru Bowen
Besides, there is her aunt and that accommodating dead man; when he shouts from under the ground, go and talk with him.Children of the Soil|Henryk Sienkiewicz
As the owner has no further use for her, she will be disposed of on moderate terms and at an accommodating credit.Pittsburgh in 1816|Various
British Dictionary definitions for accommodating (1 of 2)
British Dictionary definitions for accommodating (2 of 2)
Word Origin for accommodate
Word Origin and History for accommodating (1 of 2)
"obliging," 1771, present participle adjective from accommodate.