desiderate[ dih-sid-uh-reyt ]SEE DEFINITION OF desiderate
EXAMPLES FROM THE WEB FOR DESIDERATE
That the oneness requires425 proof is prima facie evidence that it is a value, a desiderate, not an existence.
And tenderness, too—but does that appear a mawkish thing to desiderate in life?
We should desiderate a closer approach, and not rest till we had found it.
We (they observe) need not deny a designer of the world, but we desiderate evidence of his actual workmanship.
Some may desiderate longer notices of German theories concerning the origin and character of the Acts.
Far be it from the present writer to regret or desiderate the adorably candid creature who so soon smirches her whiteness.
It is the authoritative sentence of the Church then on this difficult subject that we desiderate.
We desiderate such periods of relaxation and repose in Macaulay.