Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • verb Third-person singular simple present indicative form of entrust.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • The company "entrusts" staffers to spend up to $2,000 on guests per incident without approval from their general managers.

    The Full Feed from HuffingtonPost.com

  • The company "entrusts" staffers to spend up to $2,000 on guests per incident without approval from their general managers.

    BusinessWeek.com -- Top News

  • Michiel becomes involved when a local member of the underground entrusts him with a message, just before the Nazis uncover and shoot Michiel's friend.

    Marshall Fine: HuffPost Review: Winter in Wartime

  • In this difficult and depressing parable, a master entrusts three servants with some money.

    Jonathan D. Fitzgerald: Occupy Pessimism

  • Michiel becomes involved when a local member of the underground entrusts him with a message, just before the Nazis uncover and shoot Michiel's friend.

    Marshall Fine: HuffPost Review: Winter in Wartime

  • "Steve" entrusts us with the responsibility of drafting "some kind of friendly and personal but firmly discouraging" rejection.

    MONDAY

  • Wolfe was the first owner to sell minority stakes to his key people, President Mike Crowley and general manager Billy Beane, to whom he entrusts a lot of control.

    Why Baseball Isn't A Billionaires' Game

  • This story entrusts the reader with a secret that even Olive will never know: that Henry's apparent simplicity is at least in part a form of defense; that throughout his life he will grapple with longings and secrets of his own, and understand more about his wife than she realizes.

    Ilana Teitelbaum: Big Woman, Small Town: "Olive Kitteridge" by Elizabeth Strout

  • I am grateful to Mr. Soper; the difficulty of the tasks he entrusts to me, every moment of the day my thoughts absorbed by puzzles he presents me.

    Deadly

  • This story entrusts the reader with a secret that even Olive will never know: that Henry's apparent simplicity is at least in part a form of defense; that throughout his life he will grapple with longings and secrets of his own, and understand more about his wife than she realizes.

    Ilana Teitelbaum: Big Woman, Small Town: "Olive Kitteridge" by Elizabeth Strout

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