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
Synonyms for imagine
Examples from the Web for unimagined
Contemporary Examples of unimagined
We see that women were as caught up as the men in the new financial careers that took them to unimagined, monied places.They Saw It Coming
December 30, 2008
Historical Examples of unimagined
The glooms of the gigantic forest, spreading back to unexplored and unimagined depth, added to the sublimity of the scene.
In the second place it was a storehouse of unimagined treasures.
In like manner, deep-sea sounding may lead to great, as yet unimagined, results.The Ocean and its Wonders
But this adoration was a secret, guessed at home, perhaps, but unimagined at school.
The lawn stretched before her like water of an unimagined blackness.
Word Origin for imagine
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.