[ UK /dˈe‍ɪdɹiːm/ ]
[ US /ˈdeɪˌdɹim/ ]
VERB
  1. have a daydream; indulge in a fantasy
  2. have dreamlike musings or fantasies while awake
    She looked out the window, daydreaming
NOUN
  1. absentminded dreaming while awake
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How To Use daydream In A Sentence

  • My daydreams of creaming him in a spit-off were instantly dashed.
  • Soak up some sun or daydream the day away.
  • I was just enjoying a daydream about winning the Nobel Prize for literature.
  • Yet unlike so many star-struck kids, Kylie had the connections to make her daydreams happen.
  • Ever since I found out that they make adult sizes I've been daydreaming about 'heeling' to work (just think how exciting that walk to and from London Bridge would be on wheels), about skating carefree-ly round Paul when we go shopping, and about generally being the coolest kid in the playground. The One With The Fad
  • This is less strange than it might sound; it is rather like daydreaming, or the feeling you get when the mind wanders while reading. Times, Sunday Times
  • The same kind of daydream may also be No. 1 among men. TIME.com: Top Stories
  • Why is this just a daydream instead of reality? The Sun
  • After a romantic daydream (not of love but of adventure) and blinking, the doe-eyed girl hugged her books to her bosom and proceeded to him with a pale face.
  • With nothing but the gentle slap of one piece of pasteboard against another to distract him, Sam slipped imperceptibly from daydreaming into sleep.
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