I verb bathe, drench, fill, imbuere, implant, impress upon the mind, inculcate, indoctrinate, inficere, influence, infuse, inject, inspire, instill, leaven, permeate, pervade, pour in, saturate, soak, tingere II index inculcate, infuse, inject, inspire, permeate, pervade

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  • Imbue — Im*bue , v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Imbued}; p. pr. & vb. n. {Imbuing}.] [L. imbuere; pref. im in + perh. a disused simple word akin to L. bibere to drink. Cf. {Imbibe}.] 1. To tinge deeply; to dye; to cause to absorb; as, clothes thoroughly imbued… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • imbue — (v.) early 15c., to keep wet; to soak, saturate; also figuratively to cause to absorb (feelings, opinions, etc.), from L. imbuere moisten, of uncertain origin, perhaps from the same root as IMBRICATION (Cf. imbrication). Cf. also O.Fr. embu, pp.… …   Etymology dictionary

  • imbue — inoculate, leaven, ingrain, *infuse, suffuse Analogous words: *inform, inspire, fire, animate: impregnate, saturate, *permeate, pervade …   New Dictionary of Synonyms

  • imbue — see infuse …   Modern English usage

  • imbue — [v] infuse, saturate bathe, diffuse, impregnate, inculcate, infix, ingrain, inoculate, instill, invest, leaven, permeate, pervade, steep, suffuse; concepts 209,236,245 Ant. drain, take out …   New thesaurus

  • imbue — ► VERB (imbues, imbued, imbuing) (often be imbued with) ▪ fill with a feeling or quality. ORIGIN originally in the sense «saturate»: from Latin imbuere moisten …   English terms dictionary

  • imbue — [im byo͞o′] vt. imbued, imbuing [L imbuere, to wet, soak] 1. Rare to fill with moisture; saturate 2. to fill with color; dye; tinge 3. to permeate or inspire (with principles, ideas, emotions, etc.) …   English World dictionary

  • imbue — UK [ɪmˈbjuː] / US [ɪmˈbju] verb Word forms imbue : present tense I/you/we/they imbue he/she/it imbues present participle imbuing past tense imbued past participle imbued Phrasal verbs: imbue with …   English dictionary

  • imbue — im|bue [ımˈbju:] v imbue with [imbue sb/sth with sth] phr v [Date: 1500 1600; : Latin; Origin: imbuere to make wet, stain ] to make someone or something have a quality, idea, or emotion very strongly ▪ His philosophical writings are imbued with… …   Dictionary of contemporary English

  • imbue — transitive verb (imbued; imbuing) Etymology: Latin imbuere Date: 1555 1. to permeate or influence as if by dyeing < the spirit that imbues the new constitution > 2. to tinge or dye deeply 3. endow 3 < Spanish missions imbue the city with Old… …   New Collegiate Dictionary

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