verb (used with object), be·guiled, be·guil·ing.
Origin of beguile
Related formsbe·guile·ment, nounbe·guil·er, nounun·be·guiled, adjectiveun·be·guil·ing, adjective
Examples from the Web for beguile
Will she beguile him into poor judgment, sidetracking his revenge crusade?
She played a young woman hired to beguile a man, a natural fit for the natural beauty.
Blessed should I be if I could beguile a benighted traveller into safety!Willing to Die|Joseph Sheridan Le Fanu
Thus lurk they under the name of the Church, and beguile silly creatures with their vain glozing.The Apology of the Church of England|John Jewel
When he was silent, I knew he was conceiving some surprise in the shape of a new fruit, or a new view to beguile me.Summer Cruising in the South Seas|Charles Warren Stoddard
That was apparently a short walk to our distant home, for there was abundant conversation and debate to beguile the way.
I had in this way rest for a day, and somewhat to beguile the time.Memoirs of Leonora Christina|Leonora Christina Ulfeldt