impress Verb 1 2 3, Past and Past Participle Form Tense of impress V1 V2 V3

impress Verb 1 2 3, Past and Past Participle Form Tense of impress V1 V2 V3



  • Make (someone) feel admiration and respect.(transitive verb)
  • Make a mark or design on (an object) using a stamp or seal; imprint.(transitive verb)
  • Fix an idea in (someone’s mind)(transitive verb)
Verb(V1)Past Tense(V2)Past Participle(V3)
Verb – es(Ves)Verb – ing(Ving)

make an impression on, have an impact on, influence, affect, leave a mark on, move, stir, rouse, excite, inspire, galvanize, emphasize to, stress to, bring home to, establish in someone’s mind, fix deeply in someone’s mind, instil in, inculcate in, drum into, knock into, drive into, din into, ingrain in, leave in no doubt,

Example Sentences with impress
  • Alex sounds impressed.
  • The dull mind, once arriving at an inference that flatters the desire, is rarely able to retain the impression that the notion from which the inference started was purely problematic.
  • I am impressed by your recent advertisement in the newspaper.
  • I didn’t mean to give that impression.
  • I have been impressed with the urgency of doing. Knowing is not enough; we must apply. Being willing is not enough; we must do.
  • Wake up, loser! She is totally out of your league. She is more beautiful than you desire. He said to the impression of the mirror.
  • He wished she knew his impressions, but he would as soon as thought of carrying an odour in a net as of attempting to convey the intangibles of his feeling in the coarse meshes of language. So he remained silent.
  • My father says; First impressions are important.
  • If facts are the seeds that later produce knowledge and wisdom, then the emotions and the impressions of the senses are the fertile soil in which the seeds must grow.
  • I was impressed by Hendrix. His attitude was brilliant. Even the way he walked was amazing.
  • I was impressed by Hendrix. Not so much by his playing, as his attitude – he wasn’t a great player, but everything else about him was brilliant.
  • Vampires are so old that they don’t need to impress anyone anymore. They’re comfortable in their own skin. It’s this enigmatic strength that’s very romantic and old-fashioned. I think it goes back to something of a Victorian attitude of finding a strong man who’s going to look after his woman.
  • Beauty must appeal to the senses, must provide us with immediate enjoyment, must impress us or insinuate itself into us without any effort on our part.
  • Physical beauty isn’t so impressive to me.
  • There is no spot of ground, however arid, bare or ugly, that cannot be tamed into such a state as may give an impression of beauty and delight.