A shallow reflective pool allows viewers to ponder life and death as they get lost in the darkened room.
Might we pause here to ponder what kind of person refers to a one-year-old baby girl as “it?”
He did not stop to ponder whether the Bush administration was just using 9/11 as a pretext to go after Saddam Hussein.
early 14c., "to estimate the worth of, to appraise," from Old French ponderer "to weigh, poise" (14c., Modern French pondérer) and directly from Latin ponderare "ponder, consider, reflect," literally "to weigh," from pondus (genitive ponderis) "weigh" (see pound (n.1)). Meaning "to weigh a matter mentally" is attested from late 14c. Related: Pondered; pondering; ponderation.