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
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.
Can He, in short, create a kind of little God—an "imago Dei?"Not Guilty|Robert Blatchford
To all appearance this Crab is several years old; I mean in this his present perfect or imago form.Omphalos|Philip Henry Gosse
A singular organ distinguishes the imago of this species, the use of which appears not to be discovered.An Introduction to Entomology: Vol. IV (of 4)|William Kirby
The best known is Ephemera vulgata, of which the sub-imago is called the "green drake," and the imago the "grey drake" by anglers.
Imago with fore-wings usually relatively broader and less elongate than in the Caradrinid, body often more slender.New Zealand Moths and Butterflies|G. V. Hudson
noun plural imagoes or imagines (ɪˈmædʒəˌniːz)
Word Origin for imago
1797, from Latin imago "image" (see image).