verb (used with object)
- encephalotrigeminal angiomatosis,
- enchanter's nightshade,
Origin of enchant
Examples from the Web for enchant
This book does more than enchant; it sharpens your appreciation for the events of your own life.
It was his one purpose to make a spectacle of this theatrical city to enchant the eyes of the empress.Historic Tales, Vol. 8 (of 15)|Charles Morris
His perfectly cultivated intellect could enchant her always.The Career of Katherine Bush|Elinor Glyn
Eve, when you have all these real young women to enchant your eyes and make desperate your dreams!A Night in the Luxembourg|Remy De Gourmont
The bands I have never collected play all night long, and enchant the brilliant company, that was never assembled, into silence.Library Notes|A. P. Russell
The poor young men can resist no more; and her bright eyes, which enchant them, shine and sparkle as they see how the spell works.Barn and the Pyrenees|Louisa Stuart Costello
Word Origin for enchant
late 14c., literal and figurative, from Old French enchanter "bewitch, charm, cast a spell" (12c.), from Latin incantare (see enchantment). Or perhaps a back-formation from enchantment. Related: Enchanting; enchantingly. Enchanted in weakened sense of "delighted" is from 1590s.