verb (used with object)
verb (used without object)
Origin of impart
Examples from the Web for impartation
Its aim is the impartation of knowledge and the formation of public opinion.Elementary Guide to Literary Criticism|F. V. N. Painter
What the Christians whom St. John has in view really want is the revival of familiar truths, not the impartation of new.Expositor's Bible: The Epistles of St. John|William Alexander
On His side the love, the impartation, the indwelling, are all perfect.
Remember, too, that the impartation of this highest good is one of the main reasons why we ourselves possess it.
Regeneration implies the impartation of a new life by the Divine energy of the Holy Ghost.The Theology of Holiness|Dougan Clark
Word Origin for impart
early 15c., "to give a part of (one's possessions); late 15c., "to share, take part," from Old French impartir (14c.), from Late Latin impartire (also impertire) "to share in, divide with another, communicate," from assimilated form of in- "into, in" (see in- (2)) + partire "to divide, part" (see part (v.)). Related: Imparted; imparting.