In the essay, Havel imagines a grocer hanging a "Workers of the World, Unite!"
The Arab side will then agree “to accept less than what it imagines as full justice.”
They undoubtedly will, and one imagines it will circle back to the court eventually.
A love letter to her youth, and, one imagines, a salute to some of the people she knew growing up.
The Daily Pic: Becca Albee imagines a world of flowery front pages.
He is possessed by a fixed idea, and imagines that it is this fixed idea which has preyed upon him and broken him down.
He imagines that it only depends upon me to give him my daughter.
But I believe in my heart the dear woman thinks I wanted to come, and imagines that that is why she consented to the plan.
One imagines the artist consulting with the proud possessor of the house.
When one has been pretty, one imagines that one is still so, and will forever remain so.
mid-14c., "to form a mental image of," from Old French imaginer "sculpt, carve, paint; decorate, embellish" (13c.), from Latin imaginari "to form a mental picture to oneself, imagine" (also, in Late Latin imaginare "to form an image of, represent"), from imago (see image). Sense of "suppose" is first recorded late 14c. Related: Imagined; imagining.
imago i·ma·go (ĭ-mā'gō, ĭ-mä'-)
n. pl. i·ma·goes or i·ma·gi·nes (-gə-nēz')
An insect in its sexually mature adult stage after metamorphosis.
An often idealized image of a person, usually a parent, formed in childhood and persisting unconsciously into adulthood.
Plural imagoes or imagines (ĭ-mā'gə-nēz')
An insect in its sexually mature adult stage after metamorphosis. Compare larva, nymph, pupa.