verb (used with object), e·pit·o·mized, e·pit·o·miz·ing.
Related formse·pit·o·mi·za·tion, noune·pit·o·miz·er, nounun·e·pit·o·mized, adjective
Examples from the Web for epitomize
The transportation service—and others like it—epitomize what the sharing economy is all about.
The brand soon came to epitomize both the best and worst parts of the culture.It Was All a Dream: Drama, Bullshit, and the Rebirth of The Source Magazine|Alex Suskind|October 14, 2014|DAILY BEAST
We have created a romanticized image that mothers are supposed to be sexless and epitomize the perfect homemaker.
Michelle and Barack epitomize what my father set the stage for—they epitomize global community organizing.
He and Michelle, in my heart, this is my personal feeling, epitomize what my mother and my father were.
It may be taken to epitomize the saner public opinion of England upon the meaning and lessons of the episode.Danger! and Other Stories|Arthur Conan Doyle
They seemed to epitomize not merely a nation, not merely a flag, but the unbreakable sanctity of human rights and human life.Expository Writing|Mervin James Curl
Doesn't that epitomize the contempt of the highlander for the lowlander?In the Oregon Country|George Palmer Putnam
They epitomize all the thought, passion, and poetry of a nation and of a period.The Life and Letters of Lafcadio Hearn, Volume 1|Elizabeth Bisland
To epitomize the facts; the total of London hospitals or infirmaries with wards for the sick amounts to 49.Social Transformations of the Victorian Age|T. H. S. (Thomas Hay Sweet) Escott