fecundate[ fee-kuh n-deyt, fek-uh n- ]SEE DEFINITION OF fecundate
EXAMPLES FROM THE WEB FOR FECUNDATE
The blood in our veins is warm enough to fecundate the soil of the Republic.
He speaks by his arts, which might fecundate our human inventions.
The fluid from one male will fecundate the eggs of half a dozen females.
Genius needs to retreat upon itself, to fecundate itself until from the nightmare of one life is born the dream of another.
There remained no other free communities whose culture could fecundate that of the Greek and other cities held in tutelage.
Very few flowers can fecundate directly; nearly all have need of an intermediary, the wind, an insect, a bird.
But instinct is routine, and if thought did not fecundate it, it would no more progress in man than in the bee or ant.
How could one fecundate the universal doubt so that it should give birth to a new faith?