verb (used with object), en·fee·bled, en·fee·bling.
- enfant perdu,
- enfant sauvage,
- enfant terrible,
Origin of enfeeble
Examples from the Web for enfeeblement
The coagulation may result from compression or from enfeeblement of the circulation.
The dream is not a pathological phenomenon, and it does not leave behind an enfeeblement of the mental faculties.Dream Psychology|Sigmund Freud
His humility, that is, was precisely an example of moral vitality and insight rather than of moral awkwardness and enfeeblement.The Promise Of American Life|Herbert David Croly
He dared not risk a fight with this young lightning-flash, and again he knew, and more bitterly, the enfeeblement of oncoming age.White Fang|Jack London
The mental symptoms are marked by greater facility and enfeeblement, while the paralysis of all the muscles steadily advances.