Definition of Personalise

1. Verb. Make personal or more personal. "Personalized service"

Exact synonyms: Individualise, Individualize, Personalize
Generic synonyms: Alter, Change, Modify
Derivative terms: Individual
Antonyms: Depersonalise, Depersonalize

Definition of Personalise

1. Verb. (alternative spelling of personalize) ¹

¹ Source:

Definition of Personalise

1. [v -ISED, -ISING, -ISES]

Lexicographical Neighbors of Personalise

personal stereo
personal trainer
personal trainers
personal training
personal trainings
personal union
personal unions
personal video recorder
personal video recorders
personal water craft
personal water crafts
personalise (current term)
personality development
personality disorder
personality disorders

Literary usage of Personalise

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. The Making of Poetry: A Critical Study of Its Nature and Value by Arthur Henry Rolph Fairchild (1912)
"When we personify we regard the object or conception as a person, as when we speak of "Father Time"; but when we personalise, as when we speak of paths ..."

2. The Internet Business Resources Kit: Everything You Need to Make Money Online by Kerry Plowright (2004)
"personalise your message. Whenever you email your customers you should always personalise the message. When "John" sees Dear John, he is likely to recognise ..."

3. The Contemporary Review (1893)
"To see this it needs only to de-personalise Nature, and to remembe that, as Mr. Darwin says, Nature is " only the aggregate action and prc duct of many ..."

4. The Monist by Hegeler Institute (1905)
"... as in a good many cases, to personalise more sharply the participle, somewhat as we say the guard and also the guardian. Still another possibility ..."

5. The Bookman (1903)
"personalise the whole thing better than any idea I know of." But the long days went by uncounted, the air sparkled, the sun glistened on the sea, ..."

6. Natural Rights: A Criticism of Some Political and Ethical Conceptions by David George Ritchie (1903)
"... is asserted)—however careful a scientific man may be to de-personalise his conception, he is very apt, and his hearers and echoes are certain, ..."

7. The Nineteenth Century (1886)
"Though it does not personalise the cause, and does not assimilate its mode of working to a human mode of working, kindred objections may be urged against ..."

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