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tr.v. en·am·ored, en·am·or·ing, en·am·ors
To inspire with love; captivate: was enamored of the beautiful dancer; were enamored with the charming island.

[Middle English enamouren, from Old French enamourer : en-, causative pref.; see en-1 + amour, love; see amour.]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.enamored - marked by foolish or unreasoning fondness; "gaga over the rock group's new album"; "he was infatuated with her"
loving - feeling or showing love and affection; "loving parents"; "loving glances"


Affected with intense romantic attraction:
Slang: gone.
References in classic literature ?
Still continuing no less attached to union than enamored of liberty, they observed the danger which immediately threatened the former and more remotely the latter; and being pursuaded that ample security for both could only be found in a national government more wisely framed, they as with one voice, convened the late convention at Philadelphia, to take that important subject under consideration.
She had been perfectly sure that the enamored Billy had no chance at all of inducing Anne to marry him.
A half-witted boy of the school became enamored of the young master.
At a very early age--perhaps it was when she traversed the ocean of waving grass--she remembered that she had been passionately enamored of a dignified and sad-eyed cavalry officer who visited her father in Kentucky.
Bio" Season 1, episode 6, titled "Freakin' Enamored," airs on Thursday, March 15 at 9:30 p.
If Germany is so enamored of Forsythe, then perhaps he should remain there.
People are enamored with HDTV and want to watch their broadcast-TV shows first.
She became so enamored with travelling by train to reach this remote outpost, it persuaded her to buy property there.
citizens have been enamored of the idea of space flight.
99) is an unusual prom-themed adventure which will strike a note with female readers who are enamored with the romance of prom.
They become enamored, yet neither wants to admit the attraction (shades of Rochester).
Certainly, they were not enamored by the fourth-century understanding of Christian civilization, but they believed the spirit of Christendom could be expressed within a secular world order only by aspiring to a system of international law that protects human dignity from the overreaching power of the state.