impart[ im-pahrt ]SEE DEFINITION OF impart
EXAMPLES FROM THE WEB FOR IMPART
In a short time, I shall not have sufficient strength to impart all I have to say.
This set them to looking up some other article which might impart variety to their fare.
If no one was there, he had a lesson to impart, based on the silence and the darkness.
But he did not go incontinently to impart to her that information.
Let me impart my confidence to you, you flurried little thing, in my own way.
Having no other person to whom to impart my satisfaction, I communicated it to the driver.
My dears, I have my thoughts upon the subject, but I will not impart them.
In this, again, there is a touch of nature that genius only can impart.
And she hastened into the cabin, to impart this dreadful intelligence.
She would be silent, she who knew all and had sworn to impart her knowledge to her son.
early 15c., "to give a part of (one's possessions); late 15c., "to share, take part," from Old French impartir (14c.), from Late Latin impartire (also impertire) "to share in, divide with another, communicate," from assimilated form of in- "into, in" (see in- (2)) + partire "to divide, part" (see part (v.)). Related: Imparted; imparting.