verb (used with object), sub·scribed, sub·scrib·ing.
verb (used without object), sub·scribed, sub·scrib·ing.
Origin of subscribe
Examples from the Web for subscribe
Many, many people who subscribe and listen to The Opie and Anthony channel subscribe JUST to listen to Opie and Anthony.
Plus, people who become comedians tend not to subscribe to the traditional ideas of career, work or even bathing habits.
Amazon Subscribe & Save lets you “subscribe” to most of the non-perishable items that Amazon has in stock.3 Easy Ways To Make Fresh, Healthy Food A Regular Part Of Your Life|Ari Meisel|December 11, 2013|DAILY BEAST
So you can subscribe to it and get some of those things that I picked that everybody in the world really does need.Bill Nye on ‘Dancing With the Stars,’ Fabulous Things & Being Popular|Kevin Fallon|October 7, 2013|DAILY BEAST
But it's there, and will download to your iTunes program if you click here to subscribe.
If we are to subscribe to his curious philosophy, to be discussed later, we must believe that there is no paradox in this.Arthur Machen|Vincent Starrett
Of the sciences, both worldly and divine, none judge for themselves, but subscribe blindly to the opinions of a few.Niels Klim's journey under the ground|Baron Ludvig Holberg
Let us not lay a tax for a purpose which may never exist; for my part, I hope they never will subscribe.Abridgment of the Debates of Congress, from 1789 to 1856, Vol. I (of 16)|Thomas Hart Benton
My blessing abide with ye—and in the bonds of love I subscribe myself.James Geikie|Marion I. Newbigin
Impunity has been their privilege, while the mass of the community were forced to subscribe to the bitter penalty.
British Dictionary definitions for subscribe
Word Origin for subscribe
Word Origin and History for subscribe
early 15c., "to sign at the bottom of a document," from Latin subscribere "write underneath, sign one's name," from sub "underneath" (see sub-) + scribere "write" (see script (n.)). The meaning "give one's consent" first recorded 1540s; that of "contribute money to" 1630s; and that of "become a regular buyer of a publication" 1711, all originally literal. Related: Subscribed; subscribing.