verb (used with object), typ·i·fied, typ·i·fy·ing.
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OTHER WORDS FROM typifytyp·i·fi·ca·tion, nountyp·i·fi·er, noun
Example sentences from the Web for typify
The Boston Bruins and Montreal Canadiens have one of the oldest and most heated rivalries in all of North American professional sports, and no moment typifies the animosity between the teams more than the events of March 13, 1955.The NHL’s Most Bitter Rivalry Is On Pause. But It Could Come Back With A Vengeance.|Terrence Doyle|February 18, 2021|FiveThirtyEight
Their flaws — turnovers, sacks, a poor third-down conversion rate — seem systemic, and Carson Wentz’s regression to one of the league’s worst quarterbacks typifies the team’s struggles.All four NFC East teams have three wins. For Washington, that means it’s full steam ahead.|Sam Fortier|November 23, 2020|Washington Post
But to be clear, masculine aggression has always typified and justified Republican foreign policy.
Eulogizing Vidal was to eulogize the now long-gone epoch he typified.Gore Vidal Epitomized an Era When Writers Were Like Rock Stars|Malcolm Jones|August 2, 2012|DAILY BEAST
The "second friend" is typified by the relatives who follow him to the grave and leave him when the earth has covered his remains.
The poet, who went to fight for Greece and died there, typified "the holy alliance of poetry with the cause of the peoples."The Life of Mazzini|Bolton King
And probably because the rose typified secrecy, while the cross was a protest against the tyranny and superstition of the Papacy.Witch, Warlock, and Magician|William Henry Davenport Adams
He typified the worst of the Spanish folk, even as the young girl did the best.The Ghost Breaker|Charles Goddard
Absolute Order may be considered as the manifestation of the Divine wisdom—it must be typified and symbolized in art.