- 1Fill (someone) with great delight; charm: Isabel was enchanted with the ideaMore example sentences
- How is it that a story deceives us with its deliberate motive of telling lies, yet entices us, enchants us with delight and relief?
- From the moment I read that book I was enchanted with the heroism and gallantry and poetry of Collins's life.
- David was enchanted with his beautiful young bride and she in turn appeared to be very happy with her new life in Britain.
- 1.1 (often as adjective enchanted) Put (someone or something) under a spell: an enchanted gardenMore example sentences
- Isn't there a Druid spell that enchants a cloak to help protect you against heat?
- I can only think they must have enchanted glasses in there, because no matter how much champagne I drank, my glass never seemed to go down.
- It wasn't only beautiful, but scary, too, as the best enchanted worlds should be.
late Middle English (in the senses 'put under a spell' and 'delude'; formerly also as inchant): from French enchanter, from Latin incantare, from in- 'in' + cantare 'sing'.