Do you have aspirations to do more roles in that vein, something darker or more villainous?
The United States of America will always stand up for these aspirations, for our own people, and all across the world.
In war, for instance, we certainly mean to confine our aspirations for life to ourselves and our allies.
Whether or not these acts were populist in their intent, their effects helped people achieve their aspirations.
In 1963, Mary McCarthy published her classic novel The Group, following the lives and aspirations of a group of Vassar grads.
His returning vigour was strangely pacific in its aspirations.
What aspirations toward a loftier life in the climbing beans?
He felt an imaginative companionship with the aspirations of the Abbot.
Her thoughts, her hopes, her aspirations had all been changed.
I am recommended to turn my aspirations to the abstract universal maid; but so far at least I cannot do it.
1530s, "action of breathing into," from Latin aspirationem (nominative aspiratio), noun of action from past participle stem of aspirare (see aspire). Meaning "steadfast longing for a higher goal, earnest desire for something above one" is recorded from c.1600 (sometimes collectively, as aspirations).
late 14c., "action of aspirating," noun of action from aspirate (v.).
aspiration as·pi·ra·tion (ās'pə-rā'shən)
The removal of a gas or fluid by suction.
The sucking of fluid or a foreign body into the airway when drawing breath.
A surgical technique used in the treatment of cataracts of the eye, in which an incision is made into the cornea, the lens capsule is severed, and the material of the lens is fragmented and aspirated by a needle.