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- v. Third-person singular simple present indicative form of enamour.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
/ But this our life the Eternal Good inspires/ Immediate, and enamours of itself;/ So that our wishes rest forever here.
That said, a libertarian approach also enamours the belief that an economic producer has the right to control himself and his property, so they resist measurer to actually prevent racism...
In heaven indeed more than upon earth she enamours the poet.
From whence it follows, since glory so much enamours, and disgrace so much afflicts the soul of man, that it is no wonder, if the acquiring of one, and the avoiding of the other, so potently commands all our actions.
Oberon instantly resolves to make this pair the instruments of his reunion with his queen, and for this purpose he brings up Huon and Sherasmin asleep before him, enamours the knight by showing him Reiza, daughter of the Caliph, in a vision, transports him at his waking to Bagdad, and having given him a magic horn, by the blasts of which he is always to summon the assistance of Oberon, and a cup that fills at pleasure, disappears.
"'The spell of all spells that enamours the heart,