verb (used with object), do·mes·ti·cat·ed, do·mes·ti·cat·ing.
verb (used without object), do·mes·ti·cat·ed, do·mes·ti·cat·ing.
Origin of domesticate
Related Words for undomesticatedagrarian, barbarian, barbaric, barbarous, dense, desert, deserted, desolate, escaped, feral, ferocious, fierce, free, indigenous, lush, luxuriant, native, natural, neglected, overgrown
Examples from the Web for undomesticated
Historical Examples of undomesticated
Undomesticated animals do not die of it; domesticated ones do.The Funny Side of Physic
A. D. Crabtre
Nature is usually taken to mean mountains, rivers, clouds and undomesticated animals and plants.The Note-Books of Samuel Butler
He shows us the cat as a diminutive but undomesticated tiger to whom we are nothing more than an overgrown and uneatable prey.Major Prophets of To-Day
Edwin E. Slosson
Another maxim was, to keep Jemima ignorant of her own capacity, lest she should set up for a genius, and be undomesticated.The Ladies' Vase
An American Lady
There are many features in the life of the Swallow so prominent, that no undomesticated bird is more thoroughly known.British Birds in their Haunts
Rev. C. A. Johns
sometimes US domesticize (dəˈmɛstɪˌsaɪz)
1630s, of animals; 1741, of persons, "to cause to be attached to home and family;" from Medieval Latin domesticatus, past participle of domesticare "to tame," literally "to dwell in a house," from domesticus (see domestic). Related: Domesticated; domesticating.