Definition of Transmigrate

1. Verb. Be born anew in another body after death. "Hindus believe that we transmigrate"

Exact synonyms: Reincarnate
Category relationships: Faith, Religion, Religious Belief
Generic synonyms: Be Born
Derivative terms: Reincarnation, Transmigration



2. Verb. Move from one country or region to another and settle there. "This tribe transmigrated many times over the centuries"
Exact synonyms: Migrate
Specialized synonyms: Immigrate, Immigrate, Emigrate
Generic synonyms: Move
Related verbs: Migrate
Derivative terms: Migrant, Migration, Migration, Migrator, Migrator, Migratory

Definition of Transmigrate

1. v. i. To pass from one country or jurisdiction to another for the purpose of residence, as men or families; to migrate.

Definition of Transmigrate

1. Verb. (intransitive) To migrate to another country. ¹

2. Verb. (intransitive of the soul) To pass into another body after death. ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Transmigrate

1. [v -GRATED, -GRATING, -GRATES]

Transmigrate Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Transmigrate

transmetallate
transmetallated
transmetallates
transmetallating
transmetallation
transmethylase
transmethylation
transmethylation factor
transmethylations
transmew
transmews
transmigrable
transmigrant
transmigrante
transmigrants
transmigrate (current term)
transmigrated
transmigrates
transmigrating
transmigration
transmigrations
transmigrator
transmigrators
transmigratory
transmissable
transmissibilities
transmissibility
transmissible
transmissible dementia
transmissible enteritis

Literary usage of Transmigrate

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

1. History of the Abduction of William Morgan, and the Anti-masonic Excitement by A. P. Bentley (1874)
"... of their death that they might emigrate or transmigrate and come out unknown, and unquestioned, under another name, and to enact another part in life. ..."

2. A Dictionary of the Bhotanta Or Boutan Language, Printed from a Manuscript by Friedrich Christian G. Schroeter, John Clark Marshman, William Carey (1826)
"a day. Я'NZI'^3>'*f'V*Si> under or in the shade and the sun.* фс'гв, any substance particularly that of flesh. vfC'^fA*f%V|IX'4p to transmigrate, ..."

3. An Etymological Dictionary of the English Language by Walter William Skeat (1893)
"... to migrate across, from one place to another. See Trans- and Migrate. Der. (from Lat. pp. transmigrates) transmigrate, Antony, ii. 7. ..."

4. Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine (1833)
"... grounds:—When the great Judge causes the soul of a man to transmigrate, it is generally because it has not prospered, or done good, in its former state. ..."

5. The World's Parliament of Religions: An Illustrated and Popular Story of the by John Henry Barrows (1893)
"If we transmigrate, then so many would transmigrate from the human life and ghosts would be so numerous. Besides, when the lamp goes out, and is lit again, ..."

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