verb (used with object)
Origin of enamor
Examples from the Web for enamored
The Tea Party base, as we know, is less than enamored of these ideas.
Of all the books he has on hand, Williams seems most enamored with this one.Broadway’s Rebel, Tellin’ You to Hear It: A Portrait of Saul Williams|Alex Suskind|June 17, 2014|DAILY BEAST
I moved to New York City and I started meeting all these socialite women, and they were all enamored that I had this surgery.
There the American kids encounter high schools that are deeply, even shockingly, enamored of intellectualism.
In particular, Clinton was enamored of her fuchsia Salvatore Ferragamo satchel.
For obvious reasons I wasn't so enamored of the idea of matrimony as I had been a few minutes before.The Deluge|David Graham Phillips
We are among the "all men" whom Thoreau declared to be "enamored of the beauty of plain speech."
The enamored hussar declared that he was determined to make the tailor's little daughter, Countess W——.The Works of Guy de Maupassant, Volume III (of 8)|Guy de Maupassant
He, for instance, was writing this defense of the Kabbala at the desire of a patron of high position, who was enamored of it.History of the Jews, Vol. V (of 6)|Heinrich Graetz
So at least thought Mendel, and so thought a score of enamored youths beside.Rabbi and Priest|Milton Goldsmith
1630s, past participle adjective from enamor.
c.1300, from Old French enamorer "to fall in love with; to inspire love (12c., Modern French enamourer), from en-, causative prefix (see en- (1)), + amour "love," from amare "to love" (see Amy). An equivalent formation to Provençal, Spanish, Portuguese enamorar, Italian innamorare.