On no evening was the building large enough to accommodate the audience.
Of course, papa, I should like to accommodate myself to them as much as I can.
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The other room is easily large enough to accommodate two girls.
But your eye and your ear will accommodate themselves to both.
Will you be so good as to accommodate me, and that by return of post, with ten pounds?
It's understandable, then, for this active group to be somewhat self-centered, and not always accommodating to new or casual users.
90% of the time, speakers of English use just 7,500 words in speech and writing.
You might need to open up the extra bedroom to accommodate your out-of-town guests.
Accommodate entered English in the mid-16th century from the Latin word accommodat-, meaning "made fitting." Whether it refers to changing something to suit someone's wishes or providing someone with something he needs, accommodate typically involves making something fit.
You might change your lunch plans, for example, to accommodate your best friend's schedule.
"measure, manner" (from PIE root *med- "take appropriate measures"). as "make suitable," also "furnish (someone) with what is wanted," especially "furnish with suitable room and comfort" (1712).
He will most often succeed in accommodating his sentiments to those of his conjoint.
I was involuntarily struck by the aptitude which the Russian displays for accommodating himself to the customs of the people in whose midst he happens to be living.