This is true magic—the enchantment of love, memory, obsession, and the flawed attempts of human beings to understand themselves.
But as the years go on, you learn about the oily machinery that manufactures all that enchantment.
But I also want jazz to be loved and enjoyed, to serve as a source of enchantment and delight.
And yet in my whole life I have observed nothing more doting on itself: a strange infatuation and enchantment of pride!
The auditorium was as near a scene of enchantment as tallow-candles could make it.
In fact, the whole spectacle seemed like a vision of enchantment.
"The cord is slender, but there may be an enchantment in it," Fenrir said.
The rough Scotch nobles owned that there was in Mary "some enchantment whereby men are bewitched."
And this place of enchantment was Mr. Rockefeller's private park!
To the Racicot fishing folk the house and grounds were as a dream of enchantment made real.
late 13c., from Old French encantement, from enchanter "bewitch, charm," from Latin incantare, literally "enchant, cast a (magic) spell upon," from in- "upon, into" (see in- (2)) + cantare "to sing" (see chant (v.)). Figurative sense of "alluring" is from 1670s. Cf. Old English galdor "song," also "spell, enchantment," from galan "to sing," source of the second element in nightingale.