Origin of organized
verb (used with object), or·gan·ized, or·gan·iz·ing.
verb (used without object), or·gan·ized, or·gan·iz·ing.
Origin of organize
Synonyms for organize
Antonyms for organize
Examples from the Web for organized
Contemporary Examples of organized
Did he denounce the involvement of organized crime in the abduction and disappearance of 43 students in the nearby city of Iguala?
But they say its effect on the regular daily operation of organized crime has been negligible.
Millions of dollars in renovation later the building is gorgeous—Clean, well-kept, organized.His First Day Out Of Jail After 40 Years: Adjusting To Life Outside
January 3, 2015
How the hell does somebody show up at a David Duke organized event in 2002 and claim ignorance?No. 3 Republican Admits Talking to White Supremacist Conference
December 30, 2014
But by Wednesday evening there was little in the way of organized protests or random unrest in the area.St. Louis Shooting Is the Anti-Ferguson
December 25, 2014
Historical Examples of organized
They can be acquired only by living in an organized community in which they are traditional.A Treatise on Parents and Children
George Bernard Shaw
It is stated that the Oneida Indians have organized a cornet band.
The township of Cleveland, of the county of Trumbull, was organized in 1800.
In 1810, the county of Cuyahoga was organized and Cleveland made the county seat.
Clevelanders also were in the 61st, organized at Camp Chase.
Word Origin for organize
1590s, "furnished with organs," past participle adjective from organize (v.). Meaning "forming a whole of interdependent parts" is from 1817. Organized crime attested from 1929.