from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To consider, to contemplate, to intend.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. intend to refer to
Sorry, no etymologies found.
But what the authors have in mind by that term reflect very different images of what social and economic role the corporation ought to play.
What did Charles Dickens have in mind when he had a character in his 1841 novel Barnaby Rudge exclaim, “Goodness gracious me!”
Papias and the other ancient writers have in mind but one John, namely the Apostle and Evangelist, and not some other Presbyter John, to be distinguished from the Apostle.
"What position did you have in mind for him?" asked Major Sparrowhawk, fingering the personnel dossier.
Cutting him off at the pass, so to speak, she quickly replied, "Anything you have in mind would have to include my fiance, Walt Stanton."
The material conditions which I have in mind are less familiar than the political conditions; they are mainly the land-tenure and credit systems, and mere modifications (scarcely for the better) of the peculiar plantation system of slavery days.
And the path I have in mind for you is far greater than being the mere toady of a stupid King.
You wish a thousand tarns tanned in one afternoon? â âHe is a magician! â said Marcus. âYou wish Ar to escape the yoke of Cos? â I asked the fellow. âCertainly, â he said. âWhat we have in mind may help to bring that about, â I said. âSpeak, â he said. âYou know that Ar refused to support Arâ ™ s Station in the north and that her loyalty to the state of Ar cost her her walls and her Home Stone? â âYes, â he said. âI know that, but I am not supposed to know that. â âAr owes fidelity and courage of Arâ ™ s Station much, â I said. âGranted, â he said. âWould you like to pay back a part of the debt which Ar owes Arâ ™ s Station? â