Watch how he toys with Dick Cavett in this mid-1970s interview, rendering the veteran talk show host a blushing fan.
But then one of his attackers struck his head with an iron rod, rendering him unconscious.
His rendering of a photorealistic portrait of Freeman was accomplished “using only a finger, an iPad Air, and the app Procreate.”
The rich, mottled tones with which he crafted his portraits are less about creating mood than about rendering pure physicality.
Of the CIA rendering me and throwing me into a secret prison?
Black oxyde of manganese is also used in small quantities, with the view of rendering the glass more colorless and transparent.
There are difficulties of rendering which I need not trouble you with.
Who can estimate the enormous influence of Confucius and Laotse in moulding and rendering uniform the culture of China?
I take this opportunity of rendering him my most sincere thanks.
Culver had insisted upon accompanying him for the rendering of their report, though Smithy had to do the talking for both of them.
mid-15c., "action of restoring," verbal noun from render (v.). Meaning "a translation" is from 1640s; that of "extracting or melting of fat" is from 1792. Visual arts sense of "reproduction, representation" is from 1862.
late 14c., "repeat, say again," from Old French rendre "give back, present, yield" (10c.), from Vulgar Latin *rendere (formed by dissimilation or on analogy of its antonym, prendre "to take"), from Latin reddere "give back, return, restore," from red- "back" (see re-) + comb. form of dare "to give" (see date (n.1)).
Meaning "hand over, deliver" is recorded from late 14c.; "to return" (thanks, a verdict, etc.) is attested from late 15c.; meaning "represent, depict" is first attested 1590s. Irregular retention of -er in a French verb in English is perhaps to avoid confusion with native rend (v.) or by influence of a Middle English legalese noun render "a payment of rent," from French noun use of the infinitive. Related: Rendered; rendering.
1580s, agent noun from rend (v.).