verb (used with object), en·tranced, en·tranc·ing.
Examples from the Web for entranced
The leading military minds of Europe, Tuchman believes, were entranced by the cult of the offensive.Barbara Tuchman’s ‘The Guns of August’ Is Still WWI’s Peerless Chronicle|James A. Warren|September 29, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Now another monologue, also spoken by a woman who has experienced more than most can fathom, has left me entranced and devastated.
Instead, the writers appear too entranced by the sheer magnitude of their data-set (and seemingly want it even larger).
Pluto is god of the underworld whose wife Persephone sits frozen, entranced or asleep on her throne.
There is a myth, dating back to George Washington, that voters are entranced by the reluctant presidential candidate.
Having tasted the luxury of spending what he liked and living without work, Allan Lyster was entranced with his triumph.Marion Arleigh's Penance|Charlotte M. Braeme
She stood motionless, entranced, without noticing that Averil was standing just behind her.Averil|Rosa Nouchette Carey
The “boys” came over from their “Barracks” and sprawled on the grass, entranced.Dorothy on a Ranch|Evelyn Raymond
While on the stage I was so entranced with the wonderful singing of Mr. Caruso that I forgot to come in at the right time.Great Singers on the Art of Singing|James Francis Cooke
When she saw Ann Veronica she stood for a moment as if entranced, and then advanced with outstretched hands.Ann Veronica|H. G. Wells
British Dictionary definitions for entranced (1 of 2)
- the power, liberty, or right of entering; admission
- (as modifier)an entrance fee