This paper explores the sense in which correctness applies to belief-like imaginings. It begins by establishing that when we imagine, we “direct” our imaginings at a certain imaginary world, taking the propositions we imagine to be assessed for truth in that world. It then examines the relation between belief-like imagining and positing truths in an imaginary world. Rejecting the claim that correctness, in the literal sense, is applicable to imaginings, it shows that the imaginer takes on, vis-à-vis the imaginary world, the first-person perspective of a believer. Imaginings, it concludes, “mimic” beliefs with respect to the property of being correct or incorrect by virtue of having true or false content.