verb (used without object), med·i·tat·ed, med·i·tat·ing.
verb (used with object), med·i·tat·ed, med·i·tat·ing.
Origin of meditate
Related formsmed·i·tat·ing·ly, adverbmed·i·ta·tor, nounun·med·i·tat·ed, adjectiveun·med·i·tat·ing, adjective
Examples from the Web for meditate
Von Furstenberg generally refuses to meditate on the meaning of life.Diane von Furstenberg: How I Learned to Love My Wrap Dress|Lizzie Crocker|October 27, 2014|DAILY BEAST
As a Christian, I try to meditate or pray at least once a day, however briefly.
But the more you meditate on it, the deeper its wisdom becomes.
After I meditate, I shoot a strong espresso and go to the desk.
Most mornings, as soon as I rise, I meditate for half an hour.
Am now going down stairs to meditate against it in solitude—to fortify myself against it by good books.Man and Wife|Wilkie Collins
With a shudder he returned to the seat he had so recently left, and there for some time he appeared to meditate in silence.Varney the Vampire|Thomas Preskett Prest
Man is divinely prescient of his infinity of mind as soon as he begins to meditate and respire.Transcendentalism in New England|Octavius Brooks Frothingham
The enterprise I meditate, and in which I shall possibly perish, is entirely in the interest of the association.The Tiger-Slayer|Gustave Aimard
As we meditate we shall find each word of the petition we bring to be full of meaning.Lord, Teach Us To Pray|Andrew Murray