verb (used with object), im·brued, im·bru·ing.
to stain: He refused to imbrue his hands with the blood of more killing.
to impregnate or imbue (usually followed by with or in ): They are imbrued with the follies of youth.
Origin: 1400–50; late Middle English enbrewen Related forms
< Middle French embreuver
to cause to drink in, soak, drench < Vulgar Latin *imbiberāre,
derivative of Latin imbibere
Can be confused: imbrue, imbue
is always a great word to know.
So is lollapalooza. Does it mean: