verb (used with object)
- encephalotrigeminal angiomatosis,
- enchanter's nightshade,
Origin of enchant
Examples from the Web for enchanted
The female wolf pack leader who so enchanted the men charged with tagging her.
It was a genuine costume, and Tessie retired to the screen with it enchanted.Read ‘The King in Yellow,’ the ‘True Detective’ Reference That’s the Key to the Show|Robert W. Chambers|February 20, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The mood overall was tranquil and positive, and the set, which was covered in ivy, looked like an enchanted garden.
One recent visitor on a Trip Advisor forum agreed with him, dubbing the Enchanted attractions “the best things in North Dakota.”
I lived in New York for 40 years, and I always felt a little like Chester—welcomed, inspired, enchanted, and stunned.
Naturally the gentlemen were enchanted, so I hope Auntie Rachel isn't terribly shocked.The Christian|Hall Caine
And yet he was conquered by a woman; the fairy Vivien enchanted the enchanter and kept him in a hawthorn bush under a spell.The Life of Joan of Arc, Vol. 1 and 2 (of 2)|Anatole France
Do you really think she will not be enchanted to get away from that dismal hole, and live with honest people?The Carbonels|Charlotte M. Yonge
It must have been a fairy palace at one time or other, this Hôtel du Nil, with an enchanted garden.Cities of the Dawn|J. Ewing Ritchie
Every one was enchanted with the song, and was roused by it to the greatest enthusiasm.Immortal Songs of Camp and Field|Louis Albert Banks
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.