verb (used without object), e·ven·tu·at·ed, e·ven·tu·at·ing.
- eventration of diaphragm,
- ever and again,
Origin of eventuate
Examples from the Web for eventuate
They look upon it as a fatality which is certain to eventuate, no matter what steps may be taken.The Pig|Sanders Spencer
In fact Mr. Regniati's model farm promised to eventuate in a gigantic failure.Happy-Thought Hall|F. C. Burnand
Obviously the repetition of the past can only eventuate in the repetition of the present.Cambridge Essays on Education|Various
There are only a certain number of situations that can eventuate and they are quite capable of tabulation.Left Half Harmon|Ralph Henry Barbour
A great deal that is still raw in these fermentations may eventuate in clearer ideas of social justice and personal wisdom.The Unpopular Review Vol. I|Various
1789, from Latin eventus, past participle of eventire (see event).