verb (used with object), in·fat·u·at·ed, in·fat·u·at·ing.
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Origin of infatuate
OTHER WORDS FROM infatuatein·fat·u·a·tor, nounself-in·fat·u·at·ed, adjectiveun·in·fat·u·at·ed, adjective
Example sentences from the Web for infatuate
I was only twenty years old at that time, and the novelty of my aunt's conduct had rather an infatuating effect upon me.The Orpheus C. Kerr Papers. Series 1|Robert H. Newell
That these arts, and a thousand others, will be practised by the people to obtain this infatuating liquor, cannot be doubted.The Works of Samuel Johnson, Vol. 11.|Samuel Johnson
Could this Aspiro of my worship quite dispel my youth-dream—had her infatuating presence quite eclipsed my memory of Christine?
Berlu in his Treasury of Drugs describes it as of “an infatuating quality and pernicious use.”
As he looked upward it deepened, spread and quivered about his mouth, that subtle and infatuating smile.Fashion and Famine|Ann S. Stephens