“Count the number of times he uses ‘I’ in any speech, and compare that to any other president,” limns Doctor Krauthammer.
Here, too, he limns the scenes of his comedy-tragedy, and depicts the changing fashions of the time.
He limns England as it was, and as it is; and asks the aristocratic and the millocrat if they are not ashamed of their deeds?
Olivier-Rolland limns this dream of his youth, designing upon his literary canvas the picture of his own life.
The poem is also given in The Golden Treasury, p. 37; where, however, 'limns the water' is changed into 'limns on water.'
early 15c., "to illuminate" (manuscripts), altered from Middle English luminen, "to illuminate manuscripts" (late 14c.), from Old French luminer "light up, illuminate," from Latin luminare "illuminate, burnish," from lumen (genitive luminis) "radiant energy, light," related to lucere "to shine" (see light (n.)). Sense of "portray, depict" first recorded 1590s. Related: Limned.