imitate


Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
References in periodicals archive ?
Earlier in January, US media reported that Trump is known to affect an Indian accent and imitate Prime Minister Modi.
Appealing to children ages 4-9, "Noisy Frog Sing-Along" encourages children to imitate the different sounds made by frogs, from "peep-peep-peep" of the peepers to "jug-o-rum, jug-o-rum" of the bullfrogs.
Summary: An elephant in South Korea has started to imitate his zookeeper's speech.
imitate a public figure in a creative way and also employs this work to convey
The models who the elementary students imitate most are the teachers in their learning process.
Ms Capezzali made a screeching noise to imitate the scream she heard.
2 : imitate 1 <He's good at copying a dancer's steps.
He tells many stories of his life in times and goes to spread on the words of another man he tries to thrive to imitate, free of charge-Jesus Christ.
Mrs Brandt, 50, said: "We have taught him certain things, but other things like music he picks up - he just likes to imitate what he hears.
Baby monkeys appear to imitate the same facial expressions in their mothers during the first week of life, the scientists say.
Scientists for the first time have established that for a brief period after birth, baby monkeys imitate facial movements made by people and adult monkeys.
Doubtless they will go on to imitate Hadid's concrete contortions while maybe also pondering the paradox of how it is that she can build so confidently and inventively outwith the UK.