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 harmonizer
Lincoln's whole nature inclined him to be a harmonizer of conflicting parties, rather than a committed combatant on either side.Men of Our Times|Harriet Beecher Stowe
Theosophy, as a harmonizer of faiths, is not likely to accomplish much that will be permanently good.
It is now extolled by its members as "the cement of faiths," "the harmonizer of religions."
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.