noun, plural i·ma·goes, i·ma·gi·nes [ih-mey-guh-neez, ih-mah-] /ɪˈmeɪ gəˌniz, ɪˈmɑ-/.
Origin of imago
Examples from the Web for imago
Contemporary Examples of imago
The first stage of his Imago Mundi collection has taken Benetton and his team five years to curate.
Luciano Benetton's ‘Imago Mundi’The concept is an innovative but simple one.
Imago Mundi will be on view at the Fondazione Querini Stampalia in Venice from August 28th—October 27th.
Historical Examples of imago
Now it is with this perfect, or imago condition of the world-eject, that we have to do.Mind and Motion and Monism
George John Romanes
No tracheæ are developed in the larva, nor do any exist in the imago.Our Common Insects
Alpheus Spring Packard
The old poet has cast the imago of a society which we are still trying to embody.Homer's Odyssey
Denton J. Snider
From egg to imago the transformations proceed with regularity, and they are marvelous.The Apple-Tree
L. H. Bailey
In the perfect or imago state the May-fly lives but a short time.
noun plural imagoes or imagines (ɪˈmædʒəˌniːz)
Word Origin for imago
1797, from Latin imago "image" (see image).