American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- v. To portray in the mind; imagine.
- v. To indulge in fantasies.
- v. intransitive To indulge in fantasy; to imagine things only possible in fantasy.
- v. transitive To portray in the mind, using fantasy.
- v. indulge in fantasies
- v. portray in the mind
“I guess there aren't many other ways to put it, but "fantasize" just seems so strong.”
“Call me crazy it's just that I still "fantasize" about being the quarterback, not the General Manager.”
“So, you know, at home, in the privacy of -- you know, in their living room they can turn that on and kind of fantasize and watch others dance.”
“Professor Rose suggests that I "fantasize" Heisenberg's fear that he was in danger of his life from the Gestapo for talking to Bohr.”
“These realities, at least to me, are some reasons why I can't "fantasize" some kind of "race play" where I'm in the subordinate position in an interracial relationship.”
“Once they do, you can research dating hot spots and "fantasize" about your "girlfriend" in "dreams" that generate”
“You go, you play around with people who are what you kind of fantasize about being, and you have a fine ol’ time jumping up and down on stage with your new pals.”
“She's the woman that we all kind of fantasize about being on our most badass days. ”
“It is what tantric practitioners can only fantasize about, but it is not pornographic.”
“If, like many Americans, you fantasize about living inside the July 2008 Pottery Barn catalog, this is your dream house.”
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