verb (used with object), en·shrined, en·shrin·ing.
- ensemble acting,
- ensiform cartilage,
- ensiform process,
Origin of enshrine
Examples from the Web for enshrine
I think posterity will enshrine this body of work among the classics of 21st century jazz.
It would also enshrine one constricted vision of "Jewish state."
I hope that King Abdullah works with Prince Salman to strengthen the council and enshrine it with the proper authority.Prince Nayef’s Death and Saudi Arabia’s Unhappy Youth|Vivian Salama|June 17, 2012|DAILY BEAST
A constitution is supposed to enshrine the basic structures and principles of a state.
The “Buffett Rule” does not materially reduce mounting deficits, though it does enshrine notions of fairness in the tax code.
It is so sweet to enshrine you in such a pure romance, mamma.The Forsaken Inn|Anna Katharine Green
Ten years later, the monks decided to enshrine the saint, and place him above, instead of under the pavement.Grace Darling|Eva Hope
The truth, and the organ in which we enshrine it, must grow with the human minds who are collectively producing it.Progress and History|Various
There should not be much doubt concerning which tales are of the nature of myth and those which enshrine historic fact.An Introduction to Mythology|Lewis Spence
This Garden Home is going to enshrine life as it should be lived.If Winter Comes|A.S.M. Hutchinson