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 subscribing
And if you're not subscribing to Commentary - well, you should that's all.Commentary's Symposium on the Future of Conservatism|David Frum|January 2, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Although this book (an octavo) bore no date, the names of the subscribing bishops fix it as 1566 or 1567.A Short History of English Printing, 1476-1898|Henry R. Plomer
Madame Trouillard filled her reticule with pills and went away, after subscribing to all our sances, public and private.Brother Jacques (Novels of Paul de Kock, Volume XVII)|Charles Paul de Kock
A workingman enrolling in a syndicat is not entering a party, not subscribing to a platform, nor accepting a creed.Syndicalism in France|Louis Levine
Even longstanding members of the party have been publicly criticized for subscribing to religious views and practices.Area Handbook for Romania|Eugene K. Keefe, Donald W. Bernier, Lyle E. Brenneman, William Giloane, James M. Moore, and Neda A. Walpole
He however had a moral objection to subscribing to the races, and that was a great point at Darlford.Coningsby|Benjamin Disraeli
British Dictionary definitions for subscribing
Word Origin for subscribe
Word Origin and History for subscribing
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.