verb (used with object)
Origin of denizen
Examples from the Web for denizen
How lovely, than, that one Internet denizen took the time to help these forgotten statesmen find sexual satiation…with each other!
It's a small, exclusive French brand that was once only the denizen of select fashionistas.
He mixed little in society, and appeared, indeed, as if he were the denizen of some other planet.
Is it to the denizen of a coal mine you apply for information about the Nassau balloon?Nuts and Nutcrackers|Charles James Lever
The talk of the man-fish was like the telephone talk of a denizen from another world.Caleb West, Master Diver|F. Hopkinson Smith
This makes one shy, even if one believes oneself to be a denizen of a superior world, and Mrs. Frampton lacked this consolation.Non-combatants and Others|Rose Macaulay
The same rhinoceros was once a denizen of our country, and its remains are met with in caves and river-gravels.Extinct Monsters|H. N. Hutchinson
British Dictionary definitions for denizen
Word Origin for denizen
Word Origin and History for denizen
early 15c., from Anglo-French deinzein, from deinz "within, inside," from Late Latin deintus, from de- "from" + intus "within" (see ento-). Historically, an alien admitted to certain rights of citizenship; a naturalized citizen.