identify with

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identify with

To associate something, someone, or oneself with a particular person, group, thing, or characteristic. A noun or pronoun can be used between "identify" and "with." I identify with the women on my mother's side of the family much more than those on my dad's side. I always identify the smell of pine needles with Christmastime. Because of the way you're dressed, the locals are going to identify you with the rest of the tourists.
See also: identify

identify (oneself) with someone or something

to classify oneself with someone or something; to relate to someone or something; to see part of oneself represented in someone or something. I identify myself with the others. I identify with the birds and animals of the forest.
See also: identify

identify someone or something with someone or something

to associate people and things, in any combination. I tend to identify Wally with big cars. We usually identify green with grass. We tend to identify big cars with greedy people.
See also: identify

identify with

1. To associate or affiliate someone or something with someone or something else: The villagers did not trust us because they identified us with the foreigners who had looted their village years ago.
2. To understand or share the feelings of someone: I identify with children who have lost their parents because I am an orphan myself.
See also: identify
References in periodicals archive ?
In the subcluster analysis that used the [less than or equal to] 25% cluster size, both subclusters identified with confirmed cases only were found to be statistically significant (p<0.
Environmental risk factors for Lyme disease identified with geographic information systems.
The scientists have yet to compare the mRNAs they've identified with those isolated by the other groups.
Conversely, compounds identified with N,E or N,B were not detected in that sample by either method of analysis.
Disaster workers who had personally identified with the dead (noting, "It could have been me") or who had thought of them in regard to a family member ("It could have been my son") experienced fewer subsequent trauma-related problems, about the same number as their counterparts who had not identified in any way with victims, reports a team led by psychiatrist Robert J.
Nearly three-quarters of the original 54 volunteers said that they had identified with victims as friends, family, self, or in more than one of those ways.