The drive to create is no less powerful than the need to eat or reproduce.
The Daily Pic: Color starts dominating abstraction when books could reproduce it.
Most bands these days aspire to reproduce their recordings on stage as faithfully as possible.
So in essence what I did was to reproduce his sources by buying the speeches, the diaries, the memoirs on Amazon, used.
Asked if the ability to reproduce should be a human right, Spar said she would leave that for the philosophers to think about.
Never again could she so strive successfully to reproduce her pattern.
The description of Ranelagh (in the chapter on Music) is too lengthy to reproduce.
He could draw the funniest pictures you ever saw—I wish I could reproduce the letters he sent his sons from the East.
His constant aim is to reproduce his text in a pure and idiomatic Danish.
The plant bursts from the earth, grows, bears its produce, and drops the matured seed to reproduce itself.
reproduce re·pro·duce (rē'prə-dōōs', -dyōōs')
v. re·pro·duced, re·pro·duc·ing, re·pro·duc·es
To produce a counterpart, an image, or a copy of something.
To bring something to mind again.
To generate offspring by sexual or asexual means.