verb (used with object), em·bod·ied, em·bod·y·ing.
Words nearby embody
OTHER WORDS FROM embodyem·bod·i·er, nounpre·em·bod·y, verb (used with object), pre·em·bod·ied, pre·em·bod·y·ing.re·em·bod·y, verb (used with object), re·em·bod·ied, re·em·bod·y·ing.well-em·bod·ied, adjective
Examples from the Web for embodies
His celebrity status rivals, if not far surpasses, the Warholian persona that Koons embodies and embeds within his own work.
Just like Kathleen Sebelius with Obamacare, V.A. chief Eric Shinseki now embodies the VA scandal.Why Dems Are Tripping Over Each Other to Push The V.A. Chief Out|Ben Jacobs, Tim Mak|May 29, 2014|DAILY BEAST
It embodies in the most impressive form our belief that to act with enthusiasm and faith is the condition of acting greatly.The Real Memorial Day: Oliver Wendell Holmes's Salute To A Momentous American Anniversary|Malcolm Jones|May 26, 2014|DAILY BEAST
In each image, Sherman embodies a new role, with a wardrobe and makeup job to match every occasion.
And his small-scale sculpture Avarice and Lust (1887) embodies the two sins via a masculine form entangled with a female one.
The virtues and failings of the different elements it embodies are alike intensified in it.Early Israel and the Surrounding Nations|Archibald Sayce
The conceptual hierarchy it embodies takes it out of the realm of any previous pragmatic experience.The Civilization of Illiteracy|Mihai Nadin
It embodies all that is human in his hearths and all that is divine on his altars.A Miscellany of Men|G. K. Chesterton
It appears that when an important motive of this sort develops in the race, it embodies the expression of fundamental desires.The Sex Worship and Symbolism of Primitive Races|Sanger Brown, II
It teaches these principles as dictates of reason and justice, while it embodies them in the menacing authority of enactments.An Essay on the Evils of Popular Ignorance|John Foster