verb (used with object), fe·cun·dat·ed, fe·cun·dat·ing.
Origin of fecundate
Examples from the Web for fecundate
Very few flowers can fecundate directly; nearly all have need of an intermediary, the wind, an insect, a bird.The Natural Philosophy of Love|Remy de Gourmont
There remained no other free communities whose culture could fecundate that of the Greek and other cities held in tutelage.The Evolution of States|J. M. Robertson
The fluid from one male will fecundate the eggs of half a dozen females.Soil Culture|J. H. Walden
He speaks by his arts, which might fecundate our human inventions.The Insect|Jules Michelet
How could one fecundate the universal doubt so that it should give birth to a new faith?The Three Cities Trilogy, Complete|Emile Zola