vision

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Такође погледајте: Vision, visión, и vîsion

English language.svg Енглески

Etymology

From Средњи Енглески visioun, from Anglo-Norman visioun, from Стари Француски vision, from Латински vīsiō (vision, seeing), noun of action from the perfect passive participle visus (that which is seen), from the verb videō (I see) + action noun suffix -iō.

Pronunciation

Noun

vision (countable and uncountable, plural visions)

  1. (uncountable) The sense or ability of sight.
  2. (countable) Something seen; an object perceived visually.
    • Шаблон:RQ:Shakespeare Winter's Tale, [Act I, scene ii]:
      [] For to a Viſion ſo apparant, Rumor / Cannot be mute []
    • 1892, James Yoxall, chapter 7, in The Lonely Pyramid:
      It was the Lost Oasis, the Oasis of the vision in the sand. […] Deep-hidden in the hollow, beneath the cliffs, it lay; and round it the happy verdure spread for many a rood. […] Yes, the quest was ended, the Lost Oasis was the Found!
  3. (countable) Something imaginary one thinks one sees.
    He tried drinking from the pool of water, but realized it was only a vision.
    • 2005, Elisabeth Kübler-Ross, David Kessler, On Grief and Grieving, →ISBN, strana 107:
      Visitations are a commonly reported afterlife phenomenon. For example, a dying patient has a vision of her mother, who has been dead for twenty years.
  4. (countable, by extension) Something unreal or imaginary; a creation of fancy.
    • 1690, John Locke, “Of our Knowledge of the Existence of other Things”, in An Essay Concerning Human Understanding, volume II, London: A. Bettesworth et al., published 1735, book III, strana 250:
      For having the Idea of any thing in our Mind, no more proves the Exiſtence of that Thing, than the Picture of a Man evidences his being in the World, or the Viſions of a Dream make thereby a true Hiſtory.
  5. (countable) An ideal or a goal toward which one aspires.
    He worked tirelessly toward his vision of world peace.
  6. (countable) A religious or mystical experience of a supernatural appearance.
    He had a vision of the Virgin Mary.
  7. (countable) A person or thing of extraordinary beauty.
  8. (uncountable) Pre-recorded film or tape; footage.

Synonyms

Derived terms

Translations

The translations below need to be checked and inserted above into the appropriate translation tables, removing any numbers. Numbers do not necessarily match those in definitions. See instructions at Wiktionary:Entry layout#Translations.

Verb

vision (third-person singular simple present visions, present participle visioning, simple past and past participle visioned)

  1. (transitive) To imagine something as if it were to be true.
  2. (transitive) To present as in a vision.
  3. (transitive) To provide with a vision. (Can we add an example for this sense?)

Synonyms

Derived terms

Descendants

  • Урду: ویژن

Anagrams


Finnish

Noun

vision

  1. Genitive singular form of visio.

Anagrams


French

Etymology

Borrowed from Латински vīsiō, from videō (whence voir).

Pronunciation

Noun

vision f (plural visions)

  1. vision, sight

Synonyms

  • (ability to see): vue

Derived terms

Descendants

Further reading

Anagrams


Middle English

Noun

vision

  1. Alternative form of visioun

Old French

Alternative forms

Etymology

Borrowed from Латински vīsiō.

Noun

vision f (oblique plural visions, nominative singular vision, nominative plural visions)

  1. vision (supernatural sensory experience)

References


Piedmontese

Alternative forms

Etymology

From Латински vīsiō.

Pronunciation

Noun

vision f (plural vision)

  1. vision

Swedish

Pronunciation

Noun

vision c

  1. vision; something imaginary
  2. vision; a (grand) goal or idea

Declension

Declension of vision 
Singular Plural
Indefinite Definite Indefinite Definite
Nominative vision visionen visioner visionerna
Genitive visions visionens visioners visionernas