enchant enchant  /ɛn ˈtʃænt/


  1. (v) hold spellbound
  2. (v) attract; cause to be enamored
  3. (v) cast a spell over someone or something; put a hex on someone or something


Derived Word(s)


  1. Palin is not alone in using her looks to enchant the Republican faithful.
  2. His acting has the potential to draw in, even enchant people to whom hip-hop has been just a scary blare of rage emanating from the car drawn up next to them at a stop sign.
  3. Crowley knows how to stun and to enchant.


  • Real People: Fox organist has ‘best gig in the world’

    For the last 10 years, Larry Douglas Embury has held one of the most unusual jobs in the world. As the official organist in residence for the Fox Theatre, the Druid Hills musician has the pleasure of rising out of the orchestra pit on the bench of the gold-gilt Moller organ to enchant audiences with the instrument’s versatility. “I can throw anything at it, from Bach to boogie, and ‘Might Mo ...
    on June 19, 2013     Source: WSB-TV 2 Atlanta


  1. "James is a truly talented singer-songwriter," John said in a statement. "His voice and expressive lyrics enchant audiences worldwide. I have no doubt that he will do the same for our guests on Oscar night."
    on Feb 7, 2007 By: Elton John Source: Central Florida News 13|

  2. "Even if he is gone, his works continue to enchant us," said Sarkozy in a statement.
    on Jun 19, 2008 By: Nicolas Sarkozy Source: AFP

  3. "With the addition of Sally Struthers, her wonderful talent, and knack for musical comedy -- we think this tour will enchant as well as present the production for a new generation to discover," Goggin stated via a press release.
    on Oct 30, 2008 By: Dan Goggin Source: Aurora Beacon News

Word of the Day
anachronistic anachronistic
/ə ˌnæ krə ˈnɪ stɪk /