Imagine

Imagine may refer to:

Read more about Imagine:  Arts and Entertainment, Computing and Video Games, Periodicals, Other Uses

Other articles related to "imagine":

Imagine - Other Uses
... Imagine How Creativity Works, a 2012 book by Jonah Lehrer Imagine.. ... Ikarus Imagine, a German hang glider design Imagine (horse), an Irish Thoroughbred racehorse ...
Lumiere Movies
... subsidiary Turner Broadcasting System) had acquired a 92 per cent stake in NDTV Imagine Ltd ... NDTV’s 76 per cent stake in NDTV Imagine would be given to Turner for $67 million, the Time Warner company would acquire fresh equity worth $50 million to get 92 per cent control ... NDTV Imagine Ltd ...
Closed-loop Lifecycle Management - Phases of Product Lifecycle and Corresponding Technologies - Phase 1: Conceive - Imagine, Specify, Plan, Innovate
... In some concepts, the investment of resources into research or analysis-of-options may be included in the conception phase – e.g ... bringing the technology to a level of maturity sufficient to move to the next phase ...
Imagine Prep At Surprise
... Imagine Prep at Surprise is a public charter school in Surprise, Arizona ... It is operated by Imagine Schools ...
Abigail Jain - Television
... Jaana Hai (2009–2010) STAR Plus Bandini (TV series) (2010) NDTV Imagine Dil Se Diya Vachan (2010–2011) Zee TV Humse Hai Life (2011–2012) Channel V V The Serial (2012–2013) Channel V ...

Famous quotes containing the word imagine:

    What is a television apparatus to man, who has only to shut his eyes to see the most inaccessible regions of the seen and the never seen, who has only to imagine in order to pierce through walls and cause all the planetary Baghdads of his dreams to rise from the dust.
    Salvador Dali (1904–1989)

    Reason sits firm and holds the reins, and she will not let the feelings burst away and hurry her to wild chasms. The passions may rage furiously, like true heathens, as they are; and the desires may imagine all sorts of vain things: but judgement shall still have the last word in every argument, and the casting vote in every decision.
    Charlotte Brontë (1816–1855)

    A transition from an author’s books to his conversation, is too often like an entrance into a large city, after a distant prospect. Remotely, we see nothing but spires of temples, and turrets of palaces, and imagine it the residence of splendor, grandeur, and magnificence; but, when we have passed the gates, we find it perplexed with narrow passages, disgraced with despicable cottages, embarrassed with obstructions, and clouded with smoke.
    Samuel Johnson (1709–1784)