verb (impersonal); past me·thought. Archaic.
Origin of methinks
Examples from the Web for methinks
Contemporary Examples of methinks
Methinks its owner doth protest too much—but wearing such a thing in 1968, he might have had no choice.Real Men Wear Velvet: The Peacock Male
February 5, 2011
Historical Examples of methinks
“A tall and stalwart esquire, methinks,” said Master Headley.The Armourer's Prentices
Charlotte M. Yonge
Well but, methinks you say, what is all this to the purpose?Clarissa, Volume 1 (of 9)
Methinks that Gascony is too small a cock to crow so lustily.
Methinks, Alleyne, it is this learning which you have taught her that has taken all the life and sap from her.
I have nothing left to fear, and methinks I am ten times more a coward than ever.The Wives of The Dead
verb past methought
Old English me þyncð "it seems to me," from me (pron.), dative of I, + þyncð, third person singular of þyncan "to seem," reflecting the Old English distinction between þyncan "to seem" and related þencan "to think," which bedevils modern students of the language (see think). The two thinks were constantly confused, then finally merged, in Middle English. Related: Methought.