verb (used with object), su·per·im·posed, su·per·im·pos·ing.
Examples from the Web for superimpose
Structure in a novel is something you discover, not something you superimpose.
It is a desire to superimpose my own will upon another person.Fantasia of the Unconscious|D. H. Lawrence
Plotinus very properly said that the proper thing to do was to superimpose the idea upon the actual.
She has an excellent actual in the West African native to superimpose her idea upon.
The next step is to superimpose the little cards on the first chart of the tens series, having the resultant numbers read aloud.
For the latter it is only necessary to cut the long rectangle in half and superimpose the two halves.
British Dictionary definitions for superimpose
Word Origin and History for superimpose
1794, from superimposition (1680s), from Latin superimponere from super- (see super-) + imponere "to place upon," from in- "into" + poser "put, place" (see pose (v.1)). Related: Superimposed; superimposing.