verb (used with object), im·bibed, im·bib·ing.
verb (used without object), im·bibed, im·bib·ing.
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Origin of imbibe
synonym study for imbibe
OTHER WORDS FROM imbibeim·bib·er, nounpre·im·bibe, verb (used with object), pre·im·bibed, pre·im·bib·ing.un·im·bibed, adjectiveun·im·bib·ing, adjective
Words nearby imbibe
Example sentences from the Web for imbibe
When it was time to step into Holiday’s shoes she researched thoroughly and even went as far as attempting to transform herself into the singer by imbibing and chain smoking.
Stories are powerful because they are vehicles for imbibing moral worldviews.
You couldn’t possibly be conscious of all of those billions of bits of information you have imbibed during your lifetime.
OK, so he used to imbibe to excess, but he no longer partakes.Just Kill Mr. Bates Already! How to Save ‘Downton Abbey’|Andrew Romano|February 20, 2014|DAILY BEAST
At the very least, they establish a tone and mindset that rank-and-file liberals imbibe and accept.
Single or spoken for, everyone has reason enough to imbibe on the most loved/hated holiday around.Valentine's Day Cocktail Recipes to Fall in Love With|Alie Ward, Georgia Hardstark|February 9, 2011|DAILY BEAST
Anneli Rufus on 15 stats that predict your propensity to imbibe.
Sutherland is perhaps the most righteous in his intoxication of all the celebrities known to conspicuously imbibe.
Nothing was more natural than that two such women should imbibe the deepest tenderness for each other.Letters To Eugenia|Paul Henri Thiry Holbach
The peasants imbibe a little noisy merriment at the tavern, but their helpmates always have grave, stern countenances.Maupassant Original Short Stories (180), Complete|Guy de Maupassant
M. de Voltaire, say they, never could imbibe these Sentiments in France.The Memoirs of Charles-Lewis, Baron de Pollnitz, Volume II|Karl Ludwig von Pllnitz
It may be truly said, with regard to those who imbibe the spirit of their Master, "no man liveth to himself."Female Scripture Biographies, Vol. II|Francis Augustus Cox
Animal miasmata, like all other poison, become more active in proportion to the quantity which we imbibe.The Book of Curiosities|I. Platts