verb (used with object), vo·cal·ized, vo·cal·iz·ing.
- to voice.
- to change into a vowel (contrasted with consonantalize).
verb (used without object), vo·cal·ized, vo·cal·iz·ing.
Origin of vocalize
Examples from the Web for vocalize
Marine biologists have found that that while dolphins may not snore, they do vocalize in their sleep.
According to her it can be difficult for female performers to vocalize what they feel comfortable doing on screen.
Bisutti thinks the label is a good communication tool for Christians who are too shy to vocalize their beliefs.Former Victoria’s Secret Model Kylie Bisutti Releases Christian Clothing Line, God Inspired Fashion|Misty White Sidell|August 7, 2013|DAILY BEAST
But should mom get involved in an “animated conversation” with a stranger, the baby will “vocalize with intense anger.”
Minnehaha is one of those fearless singers who vocalize without a safety-valve.You Should Worry Says John Henry|George V. Hobart
We have all heard voices that were so beautiful that to hear one of them vocalize for half an hour would be a musical feast.The Head Voice and Other Problems|D. A. Clippinger
Miss Eleanor did not need to vocalize her approval of Judson; the dark eyes were alight with excitement.The Taming of Red Butte Western|Francis Lynde
Amos Adams threw back his grizzled head in a laugh that failed to vocalize.In the Heart of a Fool|William Allen White
Another student—with a fine tenor—was asked to vocalize for a number of minutes.Vocal Mastery|Harriette Brower
- to articulate (a speech sound) with voice
- to change (a consonant) into a vowel