from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Third-person singular simple present indicative form of incant.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Enchanting.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Enchanting; ravishing; delightful.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
University Press, as his indignant pencil hung over "incanting" and
So I was wondering if anyone cared to comment on whether the law in question can fairly be described as a “licensing [or] similar” law, or whether it is, as it seems to me, a strained attempt to invoke the savings clause by incanting the magic word of “licensing”.
Like a cardinal in a ritualistic high church sect he spends his time shaking his robes, incanting rhetoric and disseminating his pungent incense.
An aged white wizard, with beard and staff incanting some unintelligible spell?
So I was wondering if anyone cared to comment on whether the law in question can fairly be described as a “licensing or similar” law, or whether it is, as it seems to me, a strained attempt to invoke the savings clause by incanting the magic word of “licensing”.
Radio Okapi, a local broadcaster funded by the United Nations, said the player dashed up the pitch incanting “fetishist” spells to weaken the opposing team.
In what tangible way is anyone going to be in the slightest degree by this guy incanting some magic words to the Great Spirit on January 20?
The instinct that we all have he should face some sort of electoral process is unlikely to trouble the incanting Labour Droogs hereabouts about for but for ordinary working men like me, a sinister clerk does not sidle from the shadows and thereby become Caesar.
Turning her back to the flames, she began incanting the spell which would cause the circle of light to appear.
I've been incanting 'PolkLaffoontheFourth' all afternoon...