verb (used with object), cic·a·trized, cic·a·triz·ing.
verb (used without object), cic·a·trized, cic·a·triz·ing.
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Origin of cicatrize
OTHER WORDS FROM cicatrizecic·a·tri·zant, adjectivecic·a·tri·za·tion, nouncic·a·triz·er, noun
Words nearby cicatrize
Example sentences from the Web for cicatrize
Humility is also a healing virtue; it will cicatrize a thousand wounds, which pride would keep for ever open.Lectures on Art|Washington Allston
There are certain pains that nothing can alleviate, nor heal, and there are wounds that nothing can cicatrize.Current History, A Monthly Magazine|New York Times
The wound is beginning to cicatrize, and generates laudable pus.The Evil Eye; Or, The Black Spector|William Carleton
Sometimes the ulcers cicatrize without previous deposit of false membrane.
It is certain that Brinton under-estimates the number of recoveries when he computes that only one-half of the ulcers cicatrize.