The memoir, she explains, was an attempt to interpret the loss of eyesight constructively.
Naturally, doctors try and interpret them to extract the best possible payment from Uncle Sam.
We must not interpret gains as an outright victory—nothing could be more dangerous.
At first glance, it might be tempting to interpret this extravagant level of compensation as a victory for the once-humble intern.
And it is possible to interpret evidence to support a conclusion.
Come, you must let me speak for you, or at least interpret your answers to my own liking.
"One's ideas must be as broad as Nature if they are to interpret Nature," he answered.
You know how to interpret the appearance of the sky, but you cannot interpret the signs of the times.
Then why were you pretending to interpret his language a few minutes ago?
At least that is how I interpret the uneasiness, the hesitation, which I now seemed to perceive in him.
late 14c., from Old French interpreter (13c.) and directly from Latin interpretari "explain, expound, understand," from interpres "agent, translator," from inter- (see inter-) + second element of uncertain origin, perhaps related to Sanskrit prath- "to spread abroad," PIE *per- (5) "to traffic in, sell" (see pornography). Related: Interpreted; interpreting.