Not to generalize or anything, but in our very limited world, it seems like everyone drinks (or at one point has drunk) vodka.
I don't think it's safe to generalize about any industry or the people therein.
Tel Aviv, to generalize but slightly, dislikes Netanyahu and fears the future he personifies.
It is impossible to generalize on the issue of Jewish councils.
Can we generalize about gender without attracting hostile attention?
As Brooks says: "If we could not abstract, we could not generalize, for abstraction is a condition of generalization."
It is just as impossible to generalize granite and slate, as it is to generalize a man and a cow.
Only with great reserve should any student announce ultimate results, or generalize upon the whole problem.
There are too many words as well as too few; and they generalize the objects or ideas which they represent.
A disposition to deny the student the right to reach conclusions in the laboratory,—or, as we flamboyantly say, to "generalize."
generalize gen·er·al·ize (jěn'ər-ə-līz')
v. gen·er·al·ized, gen·er·al·iz·ing, gen·er·al·iz·es
To reduce to a general form, class, or law.
To render indefinite or unspecific.
To infer from many particulars.
To draw inferences or a general conclusion from.
To make generally or universally applicable.