verb (used with object), do·mes·ti·cat·ed, do·mes·ti·cat·ing.
verb (used without object), do·mes·ti·cat·ed, do·mes·ti·cat·ing.
Origin of domesticate
Examples from the Web for domesticated
The fact is, those are very tame and domesticated versions of a full-on inquiry into origins.
Cats were domesticated roughly ten thousand years before cat videos.
We sink into the domesticated blandness of our interchangeable, modern-era selves.Duck! Reality TV Returns Us to the Dark Age of Tribal Warfare|James Poulos|December 21, 2013|DAILY BEAST
They projected sexual charisma, to be sure, but it was a charisma that was tamed and domesticated for their youngest female fans.What Made the Beatles So Big? Diagnosing ‘Beatlemania’|John McMillian|October 31, 2013|DAILY BEAST
He compared the sizes of domesticated animals everywhere he went.Orwell’s Lies: His Diaries Reveal Problems with the Truth|Jimmy So|August 19, 2012|DAILY BEAST
Of course 'primitive' man has no domesticated animals, and does not sacrifice anything to anybody.Social Origins and Primal Law|Andrew Lang
As the engines, with their engineers and firemen, are changed here, many of the employees are domesticated.The History of Peru|Henry S. Beebe
We have also chosen several Norse names for our domesticated animals.The Danes in Lancashire and Yorkshire|S. W. Partington
The alpaco is a domesticated animal, like the llama, but it is not used for carrying burdens.The Forest Exiles|Mayne Reid
He would not say, "What right have you to interfere with the private affairs of another man's domesticated fauna?"