verb (used with object), crys·tal·lized, crys·tal·liz·ing.
verb (used without object), crys·tal·lized, crys·tal·liz·ing.
Origin of crystallize
Examples from the Web for crystallized
Contemporary Examples of crystallized
That crystallized it for me: The crime would push and test them.Sarah Waters: Queen of the Tortured Lesbian Romance
September 30, 2014
For religious people in particular, he also crystallized the theological choice.Fred Phelps, Friend of the Gays
March 20, 2014
“Rush Limbaugh has crystallized something that is bigger than just him,” Ciezadlo said.Rush Limbaugh Wrongly Attacks Tracie McMillan as ‘Over-Educated’ ‘Authorette’
March 15, 2012
Happily, this second form of intelligence—the crystallized kind—stays ... well ... crystallized as the brain gets older.Life Gets Better at 50
August 4, 2011
Another factor is the absence of the strong regional support that crystallized around Libya.Obama's Inconsistency Doctrine on the Arab Spring
April 28, 2011
Historical Examples of crystallized
As found native it is called corundum, when crystallized ruby or sapphire, when amorphous emery.
This notion grew and crystallized; thus adding to his natural North-country conceit.The Works of Rudyard Kipling: One Volume Edition
The vexation of years was crystallized in the lightness and crispness of her voice.
He lifted the brilliant bonnet, and revealed intricate things, all new and silvery and glistening like crystallized sugar.The Port of Adventure
Charles Norris Williamson and Alice Muriel Williamson
The doctrine of "National-Cultural Autonomism" was crystallized in definite slogans.
crystalize, crystallise or crystalise
c.1600, past participle adjective from crystallize. Of fruit, etc., from 1875.