- a picture produced by photography.
- to take a photograph of.
- to practice photography.
- to be photographed or be suitable for being photographed in some specified way: The children photograph well.
Origin of photograph
Examples from the Web for photograph
No matter what Hitchcock said, what he did was to photograph our fears and make palpable the invisible.Alfred Hitchcock’s Fade to Black: The Great Director’s Final Days
December 13, 2014
Strandf could photograph anything from a blind woman to a picket fence and make the image indelible.The Best Gift Books of 2014
December 12, 2014
So what of the photograph of what the Senate report described as a “well-used waterboard” with buckets around it, at the Salt Pit?CIA Interrogation Chief: ‘Rectal Feeding,’ Broken Limbs Are News to Me
December 11, 2014
Twenty-eight years ago, Veronique Vial was asked to photograph Cirque du Soleil.A Backstage Love Affair With Cirque du Soleil
December 1, 2014
Her solution: a bucket list of influential people and places to visit and photograph.Annie Leibovitz Talks About ‘Pilgrimage,’ Susan Sontag, Vogue & More
November 20, 2014
I'll get his photograph, and publish a newspaper portrait of him.In the Midst of Alarms
When she died I pasted the dear old lady's photograph inside the upper lid.The Underdog
F. Hopkinson Smith
It captured and imprisoned the sounds as the photograph retained the images of light.Heroes of the Telegraph
I am not going to break down; but—but there is a photograph of Rogie when he was very small—'Echoes of the War
J. M. Barrie
I have seen it or a photograph of it somewhere, and at some time.The Slave Of The Lamp
Henry Seton Merriman
- an image of an object, person, scene, etc, in the form of a print or slide recorded by a camera on photosensitive materialOften shortened to: photo
- to take a photograph of (an object, person, scene, etc)
Word Origin and History for photograph
1839, "picture obtained by photography," coined by Sir John Herschel from photo- + -graph "instrument for recording; something written." It won out over other suggestions, such as photogene and heliograph. Neo-Anglo-Saxonists prefer sunprint. The verb, as well as photography, are first found in a paper read before the Royal Society on March 14, 1839.