Meaning: express or state indirectly
Meaning: suggest as a logically necessary consequence; in logic
entail, imply, mean
Meaning: have as a logical consequence; "The water shortage means that we have to stop taking long showers"
These three degrees of sociability support and imply each other.
As their names imply, they are fair natural examples of the manufactured parks of civilization.
"Begging--from foreigners--is just a sport in Italy," said Sir Richmond. "It doesn't imply want.
'There is something in your manner, which would almost imply that she will hear me coldly, mother,' said the young man.
Master Bardell put his hands deeper down into his pockets, and nodded exactly thirty-five times, to imply that it was the lady-lodger, and no other.
The pathways of cliffs ordinarily imply a not very inviting declivity; they offer themselves less as a road than as a fall; they sink rather than incline.
Josie walked the Barry fence with an airy unconcern which seemed to imply that a little thing like that wasn't worth a "dare." Reluctant admiration greeted her exploit, for most of the other girls could appreciate it, having suffered many things themselves in their efforts to walk fences.