verb (used with object), be·guiled, be·guil·ing.
Origin of beguile
Synonyms for beguile
Examples from the Web for beguiling
Contemporary Examples of beguiling
The most beguiling figure in this whole drama is Rebekah Brooks—it could be said that she is the only beguiling figure.Murdoch on the Rocks: How a Lone Reporter Revealed the Mogul's Tabloid Terror Machine
August 25, 2014
Her 2013 release Lua Ya offers a beguiling type of Korean ambient vocal music, unlike anything else I heard during the year.The Strangest and Most Surprising Recordings of 2013
December 22, 2013
Hawes later denied that drugs helped him play jazz—a beguiling myth that killed many of his contemporaries.The Jazz Pianist That John F. Kennedy Saved
August 16, 2013
His lean arrangement of this covered-by-everyone classic leaves plenty of room for her beguiling vocals.Christmas Music Sucks (Mostly), but Here’s a Playlist of Holiday Gems
December 7, 2012
These beguiling theories can energize or console political partisans.Answering Tomasky
July 30, 2012
Historical Examples of beguiling
Her hand was on his arm in beguiling caress, her eyes were pleading into his.The Duke Of Chimney Butte
G. W. Ogden
And woman is so much cleverer than the trickiest man at beguiling!
From the austere silence of its snows it was mocking them, beguiling them to their doom.The Trail of '98
Robert W. Service
"I don't think it all that," says Violet, with a most beguiling flush.
She is so lovely and beguiling, how could he have helped it?
verb -guiles, -guiling or -guiled (tr)
c.1400, present participle adjective from beguile.