[ uh-kuhs-tuh m ]SEE DEFINITION OF accustoms
Roget's 21st Century Thesaurus, Third Edition Copyright © 2013 by the Philip Lief Group.


It is the same thing if he accustoms them to Eastern, or Spanish, or any other line.

Time, philosophy tells us, accustoms man to almost anything.

It accustoms you to cold and wet, and that's all to the good.

It makes them temperate, accustoms them to be handled, and develops their muscles.

In time it accustoms itself to anything which secures happiness for its object.

I do not draw them, but I see them in place, and my spirit is content, accustoms itself to the impression.

This accustoms the mind to sound exertion, and not to fits of attention.

This accustoms one to those conditions, and is a decided advantage if one expects to enter the competitions.

The question is, can one accustom himself to the ankles feeling cool, just as he accustoms himself to his face feeling cool.

In peace, however, they may be valuable for the very fact that it accustoms a pilot to unexpected changes in the air.