I had to work terribly hard to try to infuse some miniscule bit of humor into it.
This quest to infuse greater meaning into stylistic exploration was a lifelong one.
More breathing room between books, however, gives writers more time to infuse their series with something extra.
Capital letters rise like popcorn to infuse “Western Worship Boxes” or “Father of Distinction” with the force of metaphor.
But Seven Houses in France manages to infuse a colorful layer of vulgarity and humor into a familiar portrait of abuse.
We had some coffee with us, but were too tired to infuse it.
Cover it, and let it stand to infuse from half an hour to an hour.
Can you not infuse a little more life into my stone heart, or rather, give me back my former heart?
Cover the vessel, and let them infuse for twenty-four hours.
Pius again laboured to infuse his own spirit into the monarchs of Christendom.
early 15c., "to pour in, introduce, soak," from Latin infusus, past participle of infundere "to pour into," from in- "in" (see in- (2)) + fundere "pour, spread" (see found (v.2)). Figurative sense of "instill, inspire" first recorded 1520s (infusion in this sense dates from mid-15c.). Related: Infused; infusing.
infuse in·fuse (ĭn-fyoōz')
v. in·fused, in·fus·ing, in·fus·es
To steep or soak without boiling in order to extract soluble elements or active principles.
To introduce a solution into the body through a vein for therapeutic purposes.