verb (used with object), im·i·tat·ed, im·i·tat·ing.
- imipramine hydrochloride,
- imitation doublet,
- imitation is the sincerest form of flattery,
- imitative magic
Origin of imitate
Examples from the Web for imitator
My imitator had hundreds of followers—more than I did at the time.
Twitter required an old-fashioned fax of a government-issued ID before it would delete the imitator account.
She was to lie in wait for her rival and imitator, to which the name "Libertad" had been given.The Dreadnought of the Air|Percy F. Westerman
This bard has been met with already as an imitator of Ossian.Dean of Lismore's Book|Various
The distinction cannot be better comprehended than by a reference to the similar passages of Racine and Campistron, his imitator.A Philosophical Dictionary, Volume 10 (of 10)|Franois-Marie Arouet (AKA Voltaire)
He was certainly his imitator, and a successful one too, although he did not live long.The History of Painting in Italy, Vol. 2 (of 6)|Luigi Antonio Lanzi
They concocted an attack in verse, addressed to the imitator of Horace; but nothing could be more unequal than such a warfare.The Romance of Biography (Vol 2 of 2)|Anna Jameson