verb (used with object), har·mo·nized, har·mo·niz·ing.
verb (used without object), har·mo·nized, har·mo·niz·ing.
Origin of harmonize
Examples from the Web for harmonise
It was reserved for Rationalism to accept and harmonise the double truth, and to wage war against both infallibilities.The Book Of God|G. W. Foote
The houses are therefore daubed with blue, yellow, and red, which harmonise as they may with the green background.South America To-day|Georges Clemenceau
This is one of the artificial sounds which, like distant chimes, harmonise with rural scenes.Birds and Man|W. H. Hudson
To harmonise B 17 with the real teaching of the Critique, it must be entirely recast.A Commentary to Kant's 'Critique of Pure Reason'|Norman Kemp Smith
The furniture is not gaudily rich, but elegant enough to harmonise with the decorations.Lola Montez|Edmund B. d'Auvergne
late 15c., "play or sing in harmony," from French harmoniser (15c.), from Old French harmonie (see harmony). Meaning "be in harmony" is from 1620s; that of "bring into agreement" is from 1727. Related: Harmonized; harmonizing.