On Monday, friends and acquaintances continued to reflect on the man who had led his fellow Sikhs.
There was also great concern from some, that we would be forced to toe a line that did not reflect the will of our supporters.
It will take some time, probably, for the polls to reflect all this, but they will.
“He wanted to reflect on the upcoming votes,” a staffer explains.
Midnight in Paris does not reflect that surge of creative light.
She appeared to reflect, for an instant, on the advisability of saying more.
So again he began to reflect upon the best way to rejoin his friends.
Those names remain to be noticed which reflect the size of the holding.
Nevertheless, I often reflect that there is something wanting.
If he thought of the man at all, it was to reflect that he was probably dead.
late 14c., "turn or bend back;" early 15c., "to divert, to turn aside, deflect," from Old French reflecter (14c.), from Latin reflectere "bend back, turn back" (see reflection). Of mirrors or polished surfaces, to shine back light rays or images, early 15c.; meaning "to turn one's thoughts back on" is c.1600. Related: Reflected; reflecting.
reflect re·flect (rĭ-flěkt')
v. re·flect·ed, re·flect·ing, re·flects
To bend back.
To throw or bend back light, heat, or sound from a surface.
To think seriously.
To send back a motor impulse in response to a sensory stimulus.