verb (used with object), u·nit·ed, u·nit·ing.
verb (used without object), u·nit·ed, u·nit·ing.
Origin of unite1
Definition for unite (2 of 2)
Origin of unite2
Examples from the Web for unite
The community is sending a strong message that this is not a project to unite us all.The Science Community’s Fight Over an Artificial Brain|Elizabeth Picciuto|July 10, 2014|DAILY BEAST
But something that does unite them is a consistent—in fact a constant—engagement with 1787.
There is no possible immigration plan that 218 Republican members of Congress could unite behind.Even a Path to Citizenship for Military Volunteers Is Too Much for House Republicans|Ben Jacobs|April 7, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The newest savior of the party is more likely to split it than unite it.5 Reasons Why Republicans Should Say No to Jeb 2016|Myra Adams|April 1, 2014|DAILY BEAST
“There is a definite need for operatives who have the ability and interest to unite conservatives,” Holmes said.
If all unite to carry this out, small differences of opinion may at once be sunk.Ancient Pagan and Modern Christian Symbolism|Thomas Inman
No one can doubt that man has as strong a propensity to unite with woman, as bulls and stags have with the females of their kind.Ancient Faiths And Modern|Thomas Inman
Josiah, true father of Tirzah Ann, seemed anxious mainly to unite display and cheapness.Samantha at Coney Island|Marietta Holley
The scenes, just now all soft and pleasing, give way to others which unite the lovely and the severe.
What could unite two creatures so different in the bonds of an inseparable friendship?A Sportsman's Sketches|Ivan Turgenev