imaginable

[ih-maj-uh-nuh-buh l]
See more synonyms for imaginable on Thesaurus.com

Origin of imaginable

1325–75; Middle English < Late Latin imāginābilis, equivalent to Latin imāginā(rī) to imagine + -bilis -ble
Related formsi·mag·i·na·ble·ness, nouni·mag·i·na·bly, adverbun·im·ag·i·na·ble, adjectiveun·im·ag·i·na·ble·ness, nounun·im·ag·i·na·bly, adverb
Dictionary.com Unabridged Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2018


Examples from the Web for imaginably

Historical Examples of imaginably

  • What would become of him and Nan, now that she knew Nan loved him, and imaginably, he loved her?

    Otherwise Phyllis

    Meredith Nicholson

  • In so far as matter may be conceived to exist in a purely passive state, it is, imaginably, older than motion.

  • Or could it imaginably be said that Fifi, rather, had had a successful life, as evidenced by her profoundly interesting funeral?

    Queed

    Henry Sydnor Harrison

  • She could not imaginably encourage Jim Dyckman to free himself by the same channel, and if he did, how could Charity marry him?

  • And was there in fact ever a pale Galilean, the least of Whose doctrines they could ever imaginably have embodied?


Word Origin and History for imaginably

imaginable

adj.

late 14c., ymaginable, from Old French imaginable and directly from Late Latin imaginabilis, from Latin imaginari (see imagine). Related: Imaginably.

Online Etymology Dictionary, © 2010 Douglas Harper