None of this of course means that O'Connell is correct about what Kissinger said or what he meant to impart to Ismael.
McDonald attempts to impart on him the severity of the consequences he will face should he find himself back in this courtroom.
What the son took from the parental example were lessons she meant to impart and others she was unaware of having imparted.
Dave benefited from having experienced grower friends who could impart their knowledge onto him when he got started.
Whether I have anything like wisdom to impart is another matter.
The elders then impart to him the customs and traditions of the tribe.
Can you impart to him your own strong will, your steadfast courage, your high ideal?
This I had not heard, and in my dilemma I went to him to impart my plans and ask advice.
She must impart it to those who had been suffering and helpless like herself.
If a third aeroplane is used, it must be placed at an angle that will impart additional acceleration to the air, and so on.
early 15c., "to give a part of (one's possessions); late 15c., "to share, take part," from Old French impartir (14c.), from Late Latin impartire (also impertire) "to share in, divide with another, communicate," from assimilated form of in- "into, in" (see in- (2)) + partire "to divide, part" (see part (v.)). Related: Imparted; imparting.