He was egotistical even as a child, it is noted, infatuated with the sight of his name on a rubber stamp and later as a byline.
Greenspan was infatuated with all sorts of markets, including financial ones.
She rushed, like others of her family, upon her doom, as if she were infatuated.
Who did you see at that accursed place, you—you—infatuated maniac?
Ultimately he became so infatuated by her that he asked her to marry him, which she agreed to do.
And here, if James had not been infatuated, the matter might have stopped.
The French Emperor was not so infatuated as to court the risk of making war on Prussia single-handed if he could avoid it.
I often remonstrated with him on his temerity, but he was so infatuated, that it was all to no purpose.
"Then live for me," cried the infatuated monk, clasping her in his arms.
But that is only because my eyes, infatuated with an idea, repeat the information.
1530s, "turn (something) to foolishness, frustrate," from Latin infatuatus, past participle of infatuare "make a fool of," from in- "in" (see in- (2)) + fatuus "foolish." Specific sense of "inspire (in someone) a foolish romantic passion" is from 1620s. Related: Infatuated; infatuating.