verb (used without object), ne·go·ti·at·ed, ne·go·ti·at·ing.
verb (used with object), ne·go·ti·at·ed, ne·go·ti·at·ing.
Origin of negotiate
Examples from the Web for negotiated
When it was all over, Protess had negotiated his retirement and left the school.Wrongly Imprisoned for 15 Years Thanks to an Innocence Project|Jacob Siegel|November 13, 2014|DAILY BEAST
President Theodore Roosevelt negotiated an end to the 1904-1905 Russo-Japanese War in 1906 after Japan won.Up To A Point: What We Really Need Is a Nobel War Prize|P. J. O’Rourke|October 11, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The deal, negotiated by Russian experts from the Clinton and Bush administrations, makes sense.
Menendez said at the time that the administration had negotiated on the amendment in bad faith.
As president, Carter negotiated a peace treaty between Israel and Egypt—a ceasefire still standing today.Jimmy Carter Was a Lot Better President Than Almost Anyone Ever Admits|David Masciotra|April 1, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Another round of drinks was negotiated, adding to the fiery discomfort of the sealed room, of the dry, dead atmosphere.Mountain Blood|Joseph Hergesheimer
We had negotiated their 'credits' for some of our constituents to a considerable amount for the payment of teas and silks.The 'Fan Kwae' at Canton Before Treaty Days 1825-1844|William C. Hunter
Nobody would say that the purchase had been negotiated on any grounds unfavourable to the national sensibilities of the Danes.Ten Years Near the German Frontier|Maurice Francis Egan
And, after a little thought, he negotiated the slope into Windy Corner, light of heart.A Room With A View|E. M. Forster
The Treaty of Amiens was negotiated and signed in 1801 and 1802, while Baudin's expedition was at sea.Terre Napoleon|Ernest Scott
British Dictionary definitions for negotiated
- to transfer (a negotiable commercial paper) by endorsement to another in return for value received
- to sell (financial assets)
- to arrange for (a loan)
Word Origin for negotiate
Word Origin and History for negotiated
"to communicate in search of mutual agreement," 1590s, back-formation from negotiation, or else from Latin negotiatus, past participle of negotiari. In the sense of "tackle successfully" (1862), it at first meant "to clear on horseback a hedge, fence, or other obstacle" and "originated in the hunting-field; those who hunt the fox like also to hunt jocular verbal novelties" [Gowers, 1965]. Related: Negotiated; negotiating.