verb (used with object), e·van·ge·lized, e·van·ge·liz·ing.
verb (used without object), e·van·ge·lized, e·van·ge·liz·ing.
- evans blue,
- evans, dame edith,
- evans, mary ann
Origin of evangelize
Examples from the Web for evangelize
His bid quickly floundered; memorable only for his promise to try to evangelize Chuck Schumer if elected to the Senate.
Bush will come on TV to talk about anything—even inane stuff like Cinco de Mayo parades—in order to evangelize for the GOP.
A good sceptic is willing to help educate and civilize in a general way, but he will put forth no effort to evangelize.What and Where is God?|Richard La Rue Swain
To evangelize has more than a moral and religious import—it comes back to temporal relations.
At the monthly concert in the evening, interesting statements were made on the efforts now in progress to evangelize the world.
Again, Do we give as much as we ought to evangelize the heathen?Thoughts on Missions|Sheldon Dibble
She now has a name, with other Churches, for putting forth efforts to evangelize the world.
late 14c., from Old French evangeliser "to spread or preach the Gospel," and directly from Medieval Latin or Late Latin evangelizare, from Greek euangelizesthai (see evangelist). Related: Evangelized; evangelizing; evangelization.