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tr.v. ver·nac·u·lar·ized, ver·nac·u·lar·iz·ing, ver·nac·u·lar·iz·es
To translate into the everyday language spoken by a people: vernacularized the liturgy.


(vəˈnækjʊləˌraɪz) or


(tr) to translate into everyday language
References in periodicals archive ?
Prior to the sixteenth century, one of the first attempts to vernacularize Cicero's De amicitia [Laelius] was Laurent de Premierfait's French translation of 1416.
Working class German-Turkish youngsters vernacularize the term from "kanake" to "kanak" (running blood in Turkish).
Although some states have opted to vernacularize their education system to a much greater degree than others, these two languages play some role in the education process of almost every country.