verb (used with object), en·larged, en·larg·ing.
verb (used without object), en·larged, en·larg·ing.
Origin of enlarge
Examples from the Web for enlarge
The Great Society is a place where every child can find knowledge to enrich his mind and to enlarge his talents.
Find a lonely voice and enlarge its significance—“one expert thinks there are no true human tails.”The Crazy Way Creationists Try To Explain Human Tails Without Evolution|Karl W. Giberson|June 1, 2014|DAILY BEAST
There are no elections this year so, so for the moment the government does not need to enlarge its popular base.Venezuela’s Agony: Weak President, Strong Generals, Riots and Cocaine|Marcel Ventura|April 14, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Economists should therefore help to enlarge the time horizon, as a contribution to the public good.
Click the Image Below to Enlarge a Screengrab of Huma Mian's profile on social-networking site Orkut.com.
Swell up slowly and enlarge, through the absorption of water.The Elements of Bacteriological Technique|John William Henry Eyre
I brought the whole party to the spot, and we had immediately to set to work to enlarge the well.
The wind is said to enlarge when it veers from the side towards the stern.The Sailor's Word-Book|William Henry Smyth
I do not enlarge upon the objections to the present system; it is not claimed to be reformatory.The Life, Public Services and Select Speeches of Rutherford B. Hayes|James Quay Howard
By the way, my "enlarge" in the second paragraph means in thickness (amount of reading matter), not shape.