from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- transitive v. To grant a share of; bestow: impart a subtle flavor; impart some advice.
- transitive v. To make known; disclose: persuaded to impart the secret.
- transitive v. To pass on; transmit: imparts forward motion.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To give a part or share.
- v. To communicate the knowledge of; to make known; to show by words or tokens; to tell; to disclose.
- v. To hold a conference or consultation.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- intransitive v. To give a part or share.
- intransitive v. To hold a conference or consultation.
- transitive v. To bestow a share or portion of; to give, grant, or communicate; to allow another to partake in
- transitive v. To obtain a share of; to partake of.
- transitive v. To communicate the knowledge of; to make known; to show by words or tokens; to tell; to disclose.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A thing unequal to another with which it is associated.
- To give part in; grant a share or portion of.
- To communicate; give.
- To part; share; divide; parcel out: followed by with.
- To communicate knowledge of; make known; show by words or tokens.
- To take part in; partake of; share.
- Synonyms and Communicate, Impart (see communicate), reveal, disclose, discover, divulge.
- To give a part or share; make a dispensation or gift.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. bestow a quality on
- v. transmit (knowledge or skills)
- v. transmit or serve as the medium for transmission
I. ii.112 (161,2) Do I impart toward you] I believe _impart_ is, _impart myself_, _communicate_ whatever I can bestow.
Does location within such an appellation impart additional value to vineyards?
I hope George Clinton was as funny as usual too, always something insightful to impart from the old man.
To sum the whole matter up in five words, the philosophy I have been trying to impart is simply "a fair and lasting partnership".
He looked at me across the table – steadily, eye to eye, as if he would fain impart to my spirit the calmness that was in his own.
The most cheerful news to impart is that I’ve just finished working with a writing coach who has been immensely helpful.
I advert locution impart you in every module that I knew, modify Hebrew!
But there's a piece of Zen wisdom here that I always want to impart, which is: If anybody -- if anybody tells you to do something, including myself -- you know: eat this kind of food or do this -- you always ask the question: How do you know?
The pose and the facial expression impart a spiritual intensity to the scene that I have found particularly memorable, perhaps partly from nostalgia.
Cultivate understanding and all other faculties as much as you like: but oh! you Christian ministers, as well as others in less official and public positions, remember this: the fitness to impart is to possess, and that being taken for granted, the main thing is secured.
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