verb (used without object), trans·mi·grat·ed, trans·mi·grat·ing.
verb (used with object), trans·mi·grat·ed, trans·mi·grat·ing.
Origin of transmigrate
Related formstrans·mi·gra·tor, nountrans·mi·gra·to·ry [trans-mahy-gruh-tawr-ee, -tohr-ee, tranz-] /trænsˈmaɪ grəˌtɔr i, -ˌtoʊr i, trænz-/, trans·mi·gra·tive, adjectiveun·trans·mi·grat·ed, adjective
Examples from the Web for transmigrate
He commanded each of them to transmigrate from one human body into another, until their tasks were done.A Budget of Paradoxes, Volume I (of II)|Augustus De Morgan
It cannot transmigrate—cannot carry along with it the law which protects it: and if it could, what law would it carry?Thirty Years' View (Vol. II of 2)|Thomas Hart Benton
When the Lama dies, his soul enters immediately into the body of some child, so that he is simply said to transmigrate.The Student's Mythology|Catherine Ann White
The Jesuits were ordered to dispose the people to transmigrate.
Oh, if our souls could transmigrate I'd be a seamew above all birds that fly!Beyond the City|Arthur Conan Doyle