verb (used with object), re·sem·bled, re·sem·bling.
Origin of resemble
Examples from the Web for resembles
It also resembles those of a 1st-century sect leader in Palestine who was also popular with the poor.Is India’s Fallen ‘God-Man’ So Different From a Megachurch Pastor?|Jay Michaelson|November 21, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Among the 50 new works included is a shawl made of used tea bags that resembles a ceremonial cloak.Shining a Spotlight on Mexico’s Iconic Textile—the Rebozo|Liza Foreman|June 16, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Sergei is an ex-military man who resembles Vladimir Putin, and he used to see Russia as a brother nation.Ukraine Families Flee Into the Forest to Escape Brutal Fighting in Sloviansk|Yusuf Sayman|June 10, 2014|DAILY BEAST
It occupies a two-story apartment in central Kiev that resembles a makeshift wartime command center.
What resembles a fishing lure dangles from his ear, a spinner bait designed to attract bass.The Stacks: The Neville Brothers Stake Their Claim as Bards of the Bayou|John Ed Bradley|April 27, 2014|DAILY BEAST
It is highly poisonous, and resembles conine and nicotine in its general properties.Cooley's Practical Receipts, Volume II|Arnold Cooley
Immature: Resembles adult, but lighter and more rufous in color; wings and rump paler, wings edged with rufous buff.The Avifauna of Micronesia, Volume 3|Rollin H. Baker
The deformity presents a combination of the hollow foot—pes cavus—with pes calcaneus, and resembles that of a Chinese lady's foot.
"O, because she resembles a sister I lost," returned Sumpter after a brief hesitation.Eventide|Effie Afton
The present conduct of England and America, resembles that of the eagle and cat.
Word Origin for resemble
mid-14c., from Old French resembler "belike" (12c., Modern French ressemble), from re-, intensive prefix, + sembler "to appear, to seem, be like," from Latin simulare "to copy" (see similar (adj.)). Related: Resembled; resembling.