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See more synonyms for domiciliate on Thesaurus.com
verb (used with object), dom·i·cil·i·at·ed, dom·i·cil·i·at·ing.
  1. to domicile.
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verb (used without object), dom·i·cil·i·at·ed, dom·i·cil·i·at·ing.
  1. to establish a residence for oneself or one's family.
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Origin of domiciliate

1770–80; < Latin domicili(um) domicile + -ate1
Related formsdom·i·cil·i·a·tion, noun
Dictionary.com Unabridged Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2018

Related Words


Examples from the Web for domiciliated

Historical Examples

  • This would not include the regular army and the domiciliated Indians.

    Montreal 1535-1914 under the French Rgime

    William Henry Atherton

  • These are domiciliated people, and no mere birds of passage.

    The Bird

    Jules Michelet

  • However, as the English in Ireland began to be domiciliated, they began also to recollect that they had a country.

  • What could this mean, but that we were now domiciliated in Japan, and must in future give up all thoughts of returning home?

  • Unknown, and in silence, they were domiciliated in courts and in families, throughout all nations; and some roamed as itinerants.

domiciliated in Medicine


(dŏm′ĭ-sĭlē-ā′tĭd, dōmĭ-)
  1. Of or relating to an organism living in close association with humans so that partial domestication results, leading to the organism's dependence on continued association with the human environment.
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The American Heritage® Stedman's Medical Dictionary Copyright © 2002, 2001, 1995 by Houghton Mifflin Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Company.