- v. To induce somebody into a state of hypnosis.
- v. induce hypnosis in
“It appears that the charismatic Parker's first contribution is to hypnotise Zuckerberg, his second to marginalise Saverin, his third to hold out the prospect of big hedge-fund money, and the fourth to suggest shortening the title to "Facebook".”
“He is able to hypnotise then animals by applying pressure and massaging certain parts of the body, including the belly which relaxes them.”
“I had learned to self-hypnotise in order to master childbirth without drugs, so I tried that.”
“Perhaps the home office could hire Derren Brown to hypnotise the public into feeling safe.”
“I'd be careful Snobby, that measured barbarian looks like he's getting ready to whip out his snake and hypnotise it into an arrow.”
“What we are experiencing, in the deepening days of a global depression, is the desperate suspension of disbelief by people of intelligence - la trahison des clercs - in a pathetic effort to hypnotise themselves into the delusion that it will be all right on the night.”
“An earnest professional can talk to me and explain to me and hypnotise me till they're blue in the face, and it's not going to make the blindest bit of difference.”
“So they sort of subconsciously hypnotise themselves into believing that rich girls are genuinely hotter and more of a sexual prize - and that, in pursuing them, they're genuinely driven by white-hot sexual lust for an unattainable princess.”
“I've seen Border Collies do that with their eyes, apparently in an attempt to hypnotise sheep into being corralled.”
“Does he hypnotise people with all of the ridiculous colors he wears, into believing that the hyperbole that he spews weekly, is rationale discourse?”
Looking for tweets for hypnotise.