imitator[ im-i-teyt ]SEE DEFINITION OF imitator
EXAMPLES FROM THE WEB FOR IMITATOR
Once more, the imitator has no knowledge of reality, but only of appearance.
First, he says that the poet or painter is an imitator, and in the third degree removed from the truth.
I think, he said, that we may fairly designate him as the imitator of that which the others make.
Good, I said; then you call him who is third in the descent from nature an imitator?
Suppose now that by the light of the examples just offered we enquire who this imitator is?
It is demonstrable, however, that the Scotchman could not have been the imitator.
The Sophist, then, has not real knowledge; he is only an imitator, or image-maker.
Such a rivalry is more characteristic of an imitator than of an original writer.
An imitator may preserve the usual phraseology of a writer better than he would himself.
The point to be considered is whether these are the kind of parallels which would be the work of an imitator.