You Michael, have impersonated, or played may be a better word, Mozart, ex-Prime Minister Tony Blair, Caligula.
He had married a man, then impersonated him and withdrawn $250,000 from his bank account, leading to four years in prison.
In 2010, he impersonated a minor-league pitcher to publicize a charity providing college scholarships to cancer survivors.
This impersonated the south-west wind—the wind which brought burning heat and drought in its wake.
Of the latter, one is the Princess von Steinheimer, and the other, the lady who impersonated her.
At the wassailing ceremony a boy climbed up into a tree and impersonated the bird.
Did you think it possible, then, that some stranger might have impersonated me?
Thus he had watched our start at the very place where his brother M'Gambi had impersonated the king.
Egyptian theology had impersonated the forces of evil in Set.
Charles Mathews impersonated impudent youth, just as Farren impersonated unpleasant and ridiculous old age.
1620s, "to invest with a personality," from assimilated form of Latin in- "into, in" (see in- (2)) + persona "person." Sense of "to assume the person or character of" is first recorded 1715. Earlier in same sense was personate (1610s). Related: Impersonated; impersonating.