verb (used with object), im·ag·ined, im·ag·in·ing.
verb (used without object), im·ag·ined, im·ag·in·ing.
Origin of imagine
Examples from the Web for unimagined
We see that women were as caught up as the men in the new financial careers that took them to unimagined, monied places.
Couldn't she somehow, some yet unimagined how, turn it back to simplicity?Main Street|Sinclair Lewis
My father and Lewis gaped like men who see a penned-in beast slip out through an unimagined passage.The Sleuth of St. James's Square|Melville Davisson Post
In sum, the unimagined rebuff to his principal opus did not diminish, but intensified the literary passion.Angela's Business|Henry Sydnor Harrison
Slavery once destroyed, an unimagined Future dawns upon the republic.
He had found a new weapon, of unheard-of, unimagined powers, able to kill swiftly and silently and at a great distance.In the Morning of Time|Charles G. D. Roberts
British Dictionary definitions for unimagined (1 of 2)
British Dictionary definitions for unimagined (2 of 2)
Word Origin for imagine
Word Origin and History for unimagined
mid-14c., "to form a mental image of," from Old French imaginer "sculpt, carve, paint; decorate, embellish" (13c.), from Latin imaginari "to form a mental picture to oneself, imagine" (also, in Late Latin imaginare "to form an image of, represent"), from imago (see image). Sense of "suppose" is first recorded late 14c. Related: Imagined; imagining.