This book does more than enchant; it sharpens your appreciation for the events of your own life.
Perhaps I can enchant myself into looking like the Golden Maiden.
Her singing especially seemed to enchant and fascinate the girl.
I will enchant thee into a sleep from which only a hero can wake thee.
Yes, he said; everything that deceives may be said to enchant.
There is not one who however he may enchant and strengthen, does not also disappoint us.
Oh, you will enchant us with the little instrument, will you not?
You will enchant your readers, for even I couldn't put the book down; but that makes it all the worse!
His perfectly cultivated intellect could enchant her always.
The scenery of the valley is very prepossessing, being sure to enchant the eye throughout its entire length.
late 14c., literal and figurative, from Old French enchanter "bewitch, charm, cast a spell" (12c.), from Latin incantare (see enchantment). Or perhaps a back-formation from enchantment. Related: Enchanting; enchantingly. Enchanted in weakened sense of "delighted" is from 1590s.