verb (used with object), gen·er·al·ized, gen·er·al·iz·ing.
verb (used without object), gen·er·al·ized, gen·er·al·iz·ing.
Origin of generalize
Examples from the Web for generalise
Historical Examples of generalise
While perhaps to generalise these delights, a trundled organ tossed a ragtime.The Paliser case
I look at a strong tendency to generalise as an entire evil.More Letters of Charles Darwin
The universal man is no specialist, and has to generalise without his details.Tracks of a Rolling Stone
Henry J. Coke
A city can often generalise where a nation must particularise.The Social Contract & Discourses
It is so terribly easy to generalise from inadequate experience.Chats on Angling
H. V. Hart-Davis
- to spread throughout the body
- to change from a localized infection or condition to a systemic onegeneralized infection