Origin of enervate
OTHER WORDS FROM enervateen·er·va·tion, nounen·er·va·tive, adjectiveen·er·va·tor, nounnon·en·er·vat·ing, adjective
Words nearby enervate
How to use enervate in a sentence
This was the beginning of the fatal practice destined in the end to enervate France and demoralize the army.The Life of Napoleon Bonaparte|William Milligan Sloane
Then as they are almost all fighting men (tata toa) they are restricted that they may not weaken or enervate themselves.A Voyage to the South Sea|William Bligh
What is the use of wondrous gifts of language, if they are employed to enervate, p. 19and not to ennoble, their hearers?The Claims of Labour|Arthur Helps
To enervate, irritate, or corrupt the body is to produce a like effect upon the mind.
They are full of weaknesses and pains that wear out life and enervate all their mental and spiritual powers.