verb (used with object), wreathed; wreathed or (Archaic) wreath·en; wreath·ing.
verb (used without object), wreathed; wreathed or (Archaic) wreath·en; wreath·ing.
Origin of wreathe
Related formswreath·er, nounin·ter·wreathe, verb, in·ter·wreathed, in·ter·wreath·ing.
Examples from the Web for wreathe
In epicurean Rome it was a marionette that invited you to wreathe yourself with roses before they could fade.The Lords of the Ghostland|Edgar Saltus
Then wreathe these double fringes thickly and closely round the bars of the grate, securing them with pins.Miss Leslie's Lady's New Receipt-Book|Eliza Leslie
It is but making her a flaunting paradox to wreathe her in gems and flowers.The Works of Edgar Allan Poe|Edgar Allan Poe
It was in her power for a time to wreathe him with incongruous objects.The Wife of Sir Isaac Harman|H. G. (Herbert George) Wells
And laugh of glee, and song of mirth, then wreathe their merry twine.