verb (used with object)
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
British Dictionary definitions for enchanted (1 of 2)
British Dictionary definitions for enchanted (2 of 2)
Word Origin for enchant
Word Origin and History for enchanted
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.