She studied her image in the mirror.
The kids sat staring at the images on the TV screen.
painters capturing images of war
black-and-white images of the city
His poem evokes images of the sea and warm summer days.
He is trying hard to improve his image.
The law suit has negatively affected the company's public image.
a politician who cares more about image than about telling the truth Verb
in the painting Sacagawea is imaged as an intrepid woman pointing the way for Lewis and Clark
the brochure images a vacation at the resort in language that makes you want to make a reservation this instant See More
Recent Examples on the Web
For the rest of the film, you’re hit with a stunning series of images of all the earth has to offer, from the peaceful serenity of a seaside cave to the clamoring bustle of the modern metropolis.—Bryan Hood, Robb Report, 22 Nov. 2023 The book showcases historical images alongside the author’s own ink drawings, and its robust recipe section has more than 100 dishes, from French onion soup to Ecuadorian encebollado stew to the Gibson cocktail, which is garnished with a pickled onion.—Devorah Lev-Tov, Smithsonian Magazine, 22 Nov. 2023 In addition to text-to-video capabilities, Stable Video Diffusion can transform your still images into videos by adding motion.—Reece Rogers, WIRED, 22 Nov. 2023 Some retailers have also began working with law enforcement authorities, dubbed Project Pegasus, by scanning CCTV camera images of shoplifters and using facial recognition software to help identify offenders.—Byprarthana Prakash, Fortune Europe, 21 Nov. 2023 The last charming image of Elizabeth with her son Charles at Clarence House in 1950 comes at a time when Beaton had been photographing the royal for eight years.—Simon Perry, Peoplemag, 21 Nov. 2023 In one image, Ali and Warda watch over them, their expressions tender but anxious.—Hajar Harb, Washington Post, 21 Nov. 2023 Israeli tanks operate in an unspecified location in Gaza in an image released by Israel on Tuesday.—NBC News, 21 Nov. 2023 The images document their friendship, beginning in the basement of the Marc store, and across hotels in New York and Los Angeles and in both of their homes.—Laia Garcia-Furtado, Vogue, 21 Nov. 2023
Unlike Alzheimer’s disease — which can be confirmed through brain imaging scans and cerebrospinal fluid tests — there is not one simple test to confirm whether someone has frontotemporal dementia.—Lauren J. Mapp, San Diego Union-Tribune, 21 Nov. 2023 Hubble has previously imaged the core of the Hidden Galaxy, but Euclid takes a wider view, as seen in the image at the top of this page.—Dan Goodin, Ars Technica, 8 Nov. 2023 As such, coded aperture imaging often finds use in X-ray and gamma-ray cameras on space missions.—IEEE Spectrum, 10 Oct. 2023 This arc shorted the battery packs that provided power to the upper stage, which could not fire its engine and deploy a radar imaging satellite for Capella Space.—Stephen Clark, Ars Technica, 10 Nov. 2023 They’re used for everything from generating beams of brilliant light to manufacturing electronics to imaging the body and treating cancer.—Rahul Rao, Popular Science, 2 Nov. 2023 Previously, evanescent waves have been detected by placing a photoconductive probe right next to the object being imaged, which can distort the results.—IEEE Spectrum, 31 Oct. 2023 These workers attend surgeries, run imaging equipment and assist in outpatient clinics.—Emily Baumgaertner, New York Times, 4 Oct. 2023 Minasian suggested the Angels were proactive, offering to do imaging exams after Ohtani reported a finger cramp on Aug. 3.—Sarah Valenzuela, Los Angeles Times, 19 Sep. 2023 See More
These examples are programmatically compiled from various online sources to illustrate current usage of the word 'image.' Any opinions expressed in the examples do not represent those of Merriam-Webster or its editors. Send us feedback about these examples.
Middle English, "effigy, figure, mental impression of something observed, reflection, resemblance," borrowed from Anglo-French, shortened from imagene, borrowed from Latin imāgin-, imāgō "representation, reflection, apparition, semblance, copy, visible form," from imā- (probably the stem of an otherwise unattested verb *imārī with the same base as imitārī "to follow as a pattern, copy") + -gin-, -gō, denominal or deverbal noun suffix — more at imitate
Middle English imagen, in part derivative of imageimage entry 1, in part borrowed from Middle French ymagier "to imagine," derivative of image