from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. One who imitates or apes another.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. One who imitates.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. One who imitates, copies, or patterns after a model.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. someone who copies the words or behavior of another
- n. someone who (fraudulently) assumes the appearance of another
Robie's only hope for clearing himself will be to expose his imitator, that is if Mrs. Stevens's knock-out daughter Francie Kelly doesn't distract him too much!
To end on a nicer note, imitation is flattery -- especially when the imitator is a 3-year-old dressed up for church fall festival.
Ford can no more be called the imitator of Shakespeare than Shakespeare the imitator of Ford.
In this view of things, Ford can no more be called the imitator of Shakespeare than Shakespeare the imitator of Ford.
_Mimos_ (Gr.), as I have stated in the beginning, means an "imitator," or a "mimic," and from which word we have the derivation of the words
Here you may see two fine Rubens, a portrait of Philip IV of Spain, and a Silenus with Bacchantes, a great picture of James I of England with his family, painted by some "imitator" of Vandyck, though who it was in Genoa that knew both Vandyck and England is not yet clear; a Ribera, a Reni, a
Only ten pages later Book 10 will call the imitator “third from the king
People need countercharms because the imitator is a “sorcerer
If Shakspere is to be adjudged the "imitator" of Beaumont and
Tell me, have you never seen two teachers, one of them slavishly adopting old methods because he feared to be called "imitator," the other crudely devising new plans because he was afraid of seeming conservative, both of them really cowards, neither of them really thinking out his work? ...
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