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.
Others close to him, including his brother, said he would not, but they grew quiet as he continued to ponder.
He said he uses the quiet time at night to ponder a move to Puerto Rico or maybe Hawaii.
Lady Elizabeth for some time made no reply, but seemed to ponder upon this statement very earnestly.
Let them ponder on the probability of succeeding with the people.
This appalling narrative, which was never refuted, is really too horrible to ponder over.
But Asad continued to ponder him with cold eyes, his face inscrutable.
Then, as was quite natural, her thoughts wandered to Mollie, and she began to ponder upon what Aime had told her.
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.