These demonstrations have been mimicked in several other European countries from Greece to Italy and France.
She took my arm and mimicked one of these “lymph massages” at one point, gently rubbing the skin of my wrist.
He mimicked the nasal slur of former prime minister John Major.
The bust detail on his dresses often mimicked the layering of petals, for instance.
The finale consisted of a lengthy dance routine that mimicked the movements of animals in nature.
He mimicked me exactly when he asked me to take supper with him, and I tried hard to imitate him in promptitude when I accepted.
The theory is that the mimickers live on the reputation of the mimicked.
"Damned ingrate," Sam mimicked the colonel's blustering throat tones.
In 1840 they swallowed their principles, mimicked his, and won.
He mimicked voice and tone faithfully, so that Slim laughed and thought that there had never been so funny a fellow as Red.
1580s, "a mime," from Latin mimicus, from Greek mimikos "of or pertaining to mimes," from mimos "mime."
1680s, from mimic (n.). Related: Mimicked; mimicking.
1590s, from Latin mimicus, from Greek mimikos "of or pertaining to mimes," verbal adjective from mimeisthai "to mimic, imitate, portray by means of imitation" (see mimeograph).
mimic mim·ic (mĭm'ĭk)
v. mim·icked, mim·ick·ing, mim·ics
To resemble closely; simulate.
To take on the appearance of.