He had been just hours from departing on a 12-day trip London, imparting to his latest flock a new sense of needing a priest.
The American system should take a lesson from Asian countries in imparting basic skills.
He was on the point of imparting to Agapit the story of his great-grandfather's letter.
But whether he was surprised or not surprised, the consequence of your imparting it might be the same.
But he hath hung back these two yeares, as to imparting copies to me for the collection of mine with you.
My third brother was very keen on imparting to us a variety of knowledge.
I have no hesitation in imparting to you all I know of the last episode that, as he used to say, had "come to him."
Hence the importance of imparting a high velocity to projectiles in war.
When mature, these spores fall freely upon the ground beneath, imparting to it the general colour of the spores.
He had kept his suspicions to himself, not imparting them even to his own special followers.
early 15c., "to give a part of (one's possessions); late 15c., "to share, take part," from Old French impartir (14c.), from Late Latin impartire (also impertire) "to share in, divide with another, communicate," from assimilated form of in- "into, in" (see in- (2)) + partire "to divide, part" (see part (v.)). Related: Imparted; imparting.