verb (used with object), or·gan·ized, or·gan·iz·ing.
verb (used without object), or·gan·ized, or·gan·iz·ing.
- organization of american states,
- organization of petroleum exporting countries,
- organizational culture,
- organizational psychology,
- organized ferment,
- organized labor,
- organized militia,
Origin of organize
Examples from the Web for organize
“The union did not organize any official contingent to participate in the protests,” Kim said.The High-Priced Union Rep Charged With Attacking a Cop|Jacob Siegel|December 19, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Maybe we should have this parade as soon as we can organize it.It’s Time for Iraq and Afghanistan Veterans to Get a Parade of Their Own|Michael Daly|November 11, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Presumably they returned to their hometowns to organize the urban protests.Kobani is Falling to ISIS in Syria. Kurd Protests Explode in Turkey.|Jamie Dettmer|October 10, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Five months later, the New York Fed tried (without success) to organize a bailout of Lehman Brothers.The Incredible 'Wussiness' Of The Fed Vs Goldman Sachs—Caught On Tape|Daniel Gross|September 26, 2014|DAILY BEAST
“We have to, and I think we will”—even if Shaffer must organize it.
Let's organize a matrimonial society, get up a wedding, and go on a journey.Madeline Payne, the Detective's Daughter|Lawrence L. Lynch
The Colonel would manage to organize new service with women, now that owing to the war it was impossible to get other servants.The Enemies of Women|Vicente Blasco Ibez
The desire of the secretaries is to organize the young women of country and village life on the basis of the county.The American Country Girl|Martha Foote Crow
His friends began to organize in his behalf during 1892, and David B. Hill aided by his opposition.The New Nation|Frederic L. Paxson
Spain's work ought to be to organize extra-religious individualism.Csar or Nothing|Po Baroja Baroja