verb (used with object), met·a·mor·phosed, met·a·mor·phos·ing.
verb (used without object), met·a·mor·phosed, met·a·mor·phos·ing.
Origin of metamorphose
Examples from the Web for metamorphose
You metamorphose, seemingly overnight, from most- to least-stressed individual on the astrological block.
It's wonderful the way a little paint will metamorphose a man!The Adventures of Jimmie Dale|Frank L. Packard
It was not her fault that a miracle had happened since then to metamorphose the whole world.The Phantom Lover|Ruby M. Ayres
But you metamorphose yourself about so, one does not know which way to look for you.The Wanderer (Volume 5 of 5)|Fanny Burney
Flowers or fish or animals can metamorphose themselves, for a time, into astral men.Autobiography of a YOGI|Paramhansa Yogananda
The law can metamorphose a human intellect from health to frenzy and from frenzy to health by the exercise of its resistless fiat.Medical experts: Investigation of Insanity by Juries|W. S. Thorne
British Dictionary definitions for metamorphose
Word Origin and History for metamorphose
1570s, from Middle French métamorphoser (16c.), from métamorphose (n.), from Latin metamorphosis (see metamorphosis). Related: Metamorphosed. The Greek verb was metamorphoun.