verb (used with object), be·at·i·fied, be·at·i·fy·ing.
- beaten track,
Origin of beatify
Examples from the Web for beatify
It is an innate element of the human constitution, designed to beautify and beatify man.
He does also many things through angels; but only from Himself does He beatify angels.The City of God, Volume I|Aurelius Augustine
verb -fies, -fying or -fied
Word Origin for beatify
1530s, "to make very happy," from Middle French béatifer, from Late Latin beatificare "make happy, make blessed," from Latin beatus "supremely happy, blessed" (past participle of beare "to make happy, to bless") + -ficare, from stem of facere "to make, do" (see factitious). The Roman Catholic Church sense of "to pronounce as being in heavenly bliss" (1620s) is the first step toward canonization. Related: Beatified; beatifying.