verb (used with object)
verb (used without object)
Origin of paint
Related formspaint·a·ble, adjectivepaint·less, adjectiveout·paint, verb (used with object)
Examples from the Web for paint
U.S. spies are worried the long-awaited Senate review will paint targets on their backs.CIA Offers New Security Checks for ‘Torture Report’ Spies|Shane Harris, Kimberly Dozier|December 9, 2014|DAILY BEAST
I want to paint what I feel,” he said to Theo, “and feel what I paint.Decoding Vincent Van Gogh’s Tempestuous, Fragile Mind|Nick Mafi|December 7, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The idea of being able to paint together was the direction we were all hinting toward anyway.
Reagan proceeds to paint a grim picture of the State of the Union, starting with the economy and moving to Vietnam.
Picasso went on to paint some of the most influential and lucrative paintings of the 20th century.
Experience, at this rate, would be much like a paint of which the world pictures were made.Essays in Radical Empiricism|William James
He began to paint very early in life, and at the age of seventeen he took a studio of his own.
And if you can paint it you can paint all the leaves in the world.'The Tower of Oblivion|Oliver Onions
Some repairers use a hastily made solution of powdered colour such as burnt umber, and paint or rub it into the wood.The Repairing & Restoration of Violins|Horace Petherick
For a person,” said I, “who most unfortunately has lost his shadow, could you paint a false one?Peter Schlemihl etc.|Adelbert Chamisso