verb (used with object), en·closed, en·clos·ing.
- to restrict to the enclosure of a monastery or convent.
- (of a monastery, convent, church, etc.) to establish or fix the boundary of an enclosure.
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Origin of enclose
OTHER WORDS FROM enclose
Example sentences from the Web for enclose
With Mac and Jesse we wanted to establish a friendship that was mostly a product of their common situation and enclosed world.Nitehawk Shorts Festival: ‘Brute,’ a Twisted Take on Playing in the Dark|Julia Grinberg|November 28, 2014|DAILY BEAST
A couple weeks later, Russ got a letter from the man, with something like $38.17 enclosed.
The enclosed folder, ‘Interrogation Techniques,’ was prepared in my Medical Division to provide you with a suitable background.What Cold War CIA Interrogators Learned from the Nazis|Annie Jacobsen|February 11, 2014|DAILY BEAST
They are enclosed, usually with hard tops and heaters and roll down windows.WSJ: Apple Cuts iPhone Parts Orders on Disappointing Demand|Megan McArdle|January 15, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Just for the record, the Vatican, enclosed in a few square blocks of Rome, has less than 1,000 residents.
As charm rings, too, must be reckoned those which enclosed small relics.Jewellery|H. Clifford Smith,
Other features are a rose garden, enclosed in the ripest of all the old red walls, and a model farm.Denis Dent|Ernest W. Hornung
A description of the operation of accessioning in the New York public library (Reference department) is enclosed as a sample.
Then with the greater temptation came the less, enclosed within it, suddenly revealed to her.The Witch of Prague|F. Marion Crawford
The mantle, in English, is enclosed between two nut-shells; in German, the bag from which it is taken is hardly a span wide.