verb (used with object), trans·fig·ured, trans·fig·ur·ing.
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Origin of transfigure
OTHER WORDS FROM transfiguretrans·fig·ure·ment, nounun·trans·fig·ured, adjective
Words nearby transfigure
Example sentences from the Web for transfigure
Klagsbrun is known for paintings that flowingly interpret classical myths in which women transfigure into trees or flowers.In the galleries: A heightened homage to trees and what they can teach us|Mark Jenkins|May 7, 2021|Washington Post
Mostly grouped in sets of two or three, the selected works illustrate how a photograph, painting or drawing can transfigure into a print, or how different versions of the same image can conjure disparate moods.In the galleries: Building on an artwork expressed via different media|Mark Jenkins|April 23, 2021|Washington Post
So neither polling nor political theory can transfigure the human heart or orient our minds toward the brotherhood of man?
An aureole of something more than human, of something entirely spiritual, seemed to transfigure her loveliness.The conquest of Rome|Matilde Serao
Let her transfigure the hour of disaster into the hour of deeper consecration.The Whole Armour of God|John Henry Jowett
Thus I will transfigure into my own character every man in the world, who is of the truth, and therefore will hear my voice.
These are motives of incalculable strength, and they transfigure a man and raise him above his surroundings and even himself.
Their aim was to conventionalise Nature rather than to transfigure her, and truth was more to them than beauty.