verb (used with object), per·son·i·fied, per·son·i·fy·ing.
Examples from the Web for personified
She is against the patriarchy, especially when personified in villainous ogres like the Duke of Deception.Wonder Woman’s Creation Story Is Wilder Than You Could Ever Imagine|Tom Arnold-Forster|November 3, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Fast food and personified death: not exactly Hallmark material.America’s Fastest Growing Death Holiday Is From Mexico|Michael Schulson|November 1, 2014|DAILY BEAST
New York cannot be personified; it is not an autonomous entity.
Which brings us to the elephant in the room—the rapacious advance of online bookselling, personified by Amazon.
That moment, he told Steve Kornacki, “personified a mindset that I was part of and that an amazing number of people were part of.”Newt Gingrich Faces Reality, Admits Conservatives Were Out of Touch|Howard Kurtz|March 5, 2013|DAILY BEAST
They multiplied the combinations under which their gods were personified.A History of Art in Ancient Egypt, Vol. II (of 2)|Georges Perrot
I understand that with a navet characteristic of medieval institutions, the Supreme Being Himself is personified on the stage.Southern Spain|A.F. Calvert
Abstract nouns are usually common, but become proper when the quality or idea is personified ( 60).An Advanced English Grammar with Exercises|George Lyman Kittredge
The legends of Echo are of late, probably Alexandrian, origin, and she is first personified in Euripides.
Indignation was personified in him, as he answered, "Them pigs has been in my corn."