And the thought-through style (their name was the result of 2,000 attempts) infuses everything the company does.
Indeed, there is a certain patriotism that infuses his speech these days.
He infuses multiple shades of meaning into singular scenes, even sentences.
He has been obsessed with music since his childhood in Paris, and it infuses his work in fashion.
On the third day the third youth finds the statue, and infuses into it wit and understanding.
We like this artist for the character and energy he infuses into his productions.
She rises with the lark, and infuses an early vigor into the whole household.
He infuses the neighborhood with the melody and I slide in with the practical goods.
It draws out all the acrid unripe qualities, and infuses into them a subtle refreshing taste of the soil.
Commencing with the first faint dawn of the Christian faith, he infuses into the reader 'a soul of old religion.'
early 15c., "to pour in, introduce, soak," from Latin infusus, past participle of infundere "to pour into," from in- "in" (see in- (2)) + fundere "pour, spread" (see found (v.2)). Figurative sense of "instill, inspire" first recorded 1520s (infusion in this sense dates from mid-15c.). Related: Infused; infusing.
infuse in·fuse (ĭn-fyoōz')
v. in·fused, in·fus·ing, in·fus·es
To steep or soak without boiling in order to extract soluble elements or active principles.
To introduce a solution into the body through a vein for therapeutic purposes.