enclose

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en·close

(ĕn-klōz′) also in·close (ĭn-)
tr.v. en·closed, en·clos·ing, en·clos·es also in·closed or in·clos·ing or in·clos·es
1.
a. To surround on all sides; close in: a valley that is enclosed by rugged peaks.
b. To fence in so as to prevent common use: enclosed the pasture.
c. To build or equip with a roof and walls: enclosed the deck for winter use.
2. To contain, especially so as to envelop or shelter: "Every one of those darkly clustered houses encloses its own secret" (Charles Dickens).
3. To insert into the same envelope or package: enclose a check with the order.

[Middle English enclosen, from Old French enclos, past participle of enclore, from Latin inclūdere; see include.]
Synonyms: enclose, cage, fence, hem1, pen2, wall
These verbs mean to surround and confine within a limited area: cattle enclosed in feedlots; was caged in the office all afternoon; a garden fenced in by shrubbery; a battalion hemmed in by enemy troops; ships penned up in the harbor; prisoners who were walled in.

enclose

(ɪnˈkləʊz) or

inclose

vb (tr)
1. to close; hem in; surround
2. to surround (land) with or as if with a fence
3. to put in an envelope or wrapper, esp together with a letter
4. to contain or hold
enˈclosable, inˈclosable adj
enˈcloser, inˈcloser n

en•close

(ɛnˈkloʊz)

v.t. -closed, -clos•ing.
1. to close in on all sides; shut in.
2. to surround, as with a fence: to enclose land.
3. to insert in the same envelope, package, etc.: to enclose a check.
4. to contain or hold.
[1275–1325]
en•clos′a•ble, adj.
en•clos′er, n.

enclose


Past participle: enclosed
Gerund: enclosing

Imperative
enclose
enclose
Present
I enclose
you enclose
he/she/it encloses
we enclose
you enclose
they enclose
Preterite
I enclosed
you enclosed
he/she/it enclosed
we enclosed
you enclosed
they enclosed
Present Continuous
I am enclosing
you are enclosing
he/she/it is enclosing
we are enclosing
you are enclosing
they are enclosing
Present Perfect
I have enclosed
you have enclosed
he/she/it has enclosed
we have enclosed
you have enclosed
they have enclosed
Past Continuous
I was enclosing
you were enclosing
he/she/it was enclosing
we were enclosing
you were enclosing
they were enclosing
Past Perfect
I had enclosed
you had enclosed
he/she/it had enclosed
we had enclosed
you had enclosed
they had enclosed
Future
I will enclose
you will enclose
he/she/it will enclose
we will enclose
you will enclose
they will enclose
Future Perfect
I will have enclosed
you will have enclosed
he/she/it will have enclosed
we will have enclosed
you will have enclosed
they will have enclosed
Future Continuous
I will be enclosing
you will be enclosing
he/she/it will be enclosing
we will be enclosing
you will be enclosing
they will be enclosing
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been enclosing
you have been enclosing
he/she/it has been enclosing
we have been enclosing
you have been enclosing
they have been enclosing
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been enclosing
you will have been enclosing
he/she/it will have been enclosing
we will have been enclosing
you will have been enclosing
they will have been enclosing
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been enclosing
you had been enclosing
he/she/it had been enclosing
we had been enclosing
you had been enclosing
they had been enclosing
Conditional
I would enclose
you would enclose
he/she/it would enclose
we would enclose
you would enclose
they would enclose
Past Conditional
I would have enclosed
you would have enclosed
he/she/it would have enclosed
we would have enclosed
you would have enclosed
they would have enclosed
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.enclose - enclose or enfold completely with or as if with a covering; "Fog enveloped the house"
cover - provide with a covering or cause to be covered; "cover her face with a handkerchief"; "cover the child with a blanket"; "cover the grave with flowers"
benight - envelop with social, intellectual, or moral darkness; "The benighted peoples of this area"
tube - place or enclose in a tube
capsulate, capsule, capsulise, capsulize - enclose in a capsule
engulf - flow over or cover completely; "The bright light engulfed him completely"
sheathe - enclose with a sheath; "sheathe a sword"
cocoon - wrap in or as if in a cocoon, as for protection
bathe - suffuse with or as if with light; "The room was bathed in sunlight"
enshroud, shroud, hide, cover - cover as if with a shroud; "The origins of this civilization are shrouded in mystery"
2.enclose - close in; darkness enclosed him"
contain, bear, carry, hold - contain or hold; have within; "The jar carries wine"; "The canteen holds fresh water"; "This can contains water"
border, bound - form the boundary of; be contiguous to
embank - enclose with banks, as for support or protection; "The river was embanked with a dyke"
rail in, rail - enclose with rails; "rail in the old graves"
box in, box up - enclose or confine as if in a box
frame - enclose in a frame, as of a picture
3.enclose - surround completely; "Darkness enclosed him"; "They closed in the porch with a fence"
tuck, insert - fit snugly into; "insert your ticket into the slot"; "tuck your shirttail in"
wall in, wall up - enclose with a wall
bower, embower - enclose in a bower
border, environ, surround, skirt, ring - extend on all sides of simultaneously; encircle; "The forest surrounds my property"
enshrine, shrine - enclose in a shrine; "the saint's bones were enshrined in the cathedral"
encase, incase, case - enclose in, or as if in, a case; "my feet were encased in mud"
swallow up, eat up, immerse, swallow, bury - enclose or envelop completely, as if by swallowing; "The huge waves swallowed the small boat and it sank shortly thereafter"
frame, frame in, border - enclose in or as if in a frame; "frame a picture"
glass in, glass - enclose with glass; "glass in a porch"
bank - enclose with a bank; "bank roads"
dike, dyke - enclose with a dike; "dike the land to protect it from water"
encapsulate - enclose in a capsule or other small container
fence, fence in - enclose with a fence; "we fenced in our yard"
cordon off, rope in, rope off - divide by means of a rope; "The police roped off the area where the crime occurred"
casket - enclose in a casket
corral - enclose in a corral; "corral the horses"
fort, fortify - enclose by or as if by a fortification
hedge in, hedge - enclose or bound in with or as it with a hedge or hedges; "hedge the property"
4.enclose - introduce; "Insert your ticket here"
plug - insert as a plug; "She plugged a cork in the wine bottle"
plug - insert a plug into; "plug the wall"
inoculate - introduce a microorganism into
inset - set or place in
glass - put in a glass container
catheterise, catheterize - insert a catheter into (a body part); "catheterize the patient's bladder"
cup - put into a cup; "cup the milk"
interlard, intersperse - introduce one's writing or speech with certain expressions
feed in, feed - introduce continuously; "feed carrots into a food processor"
slip - insert inconspicuously or quickly or quietly; "He slipped some money into the waiter's hand"
foist - insert surreptitiously or without warrant
lay, place, put, set, position, pose - put into a certain place or abstract location; "Put your things here"; "Set the tray down"; "Set the dogs on the scent of the missing children"; "Place emphasis on a certain point"
inject, shoot - force or drive (a fluid or gas) into by piercing; "inject hydrogen into the balloon"

enclose

inclose
verb
1. surround, cover, circle, bound, wrap, fence, pound, pen, hedge, confine, close in, encompass, wall in, encircle, encase, fence in, impound, circumscribe, hem in, shut in, environ The land was enclosed by an eight-foot wire fence.
2. send with, include, put in, insert I enclose a cheque for £10.

enclose

verb
1. To surround and advance upon:
2. To confine within a limited area:
cage, coop (in or up), fence (in), immure, mew (up), pen, shut in, shut up, wall (in or up).
Translations
يُحيطُ بيُرْفِقُ، يَضَعُ في مُغَلَّف
indhegnemedsendeomgivevedlægge
mellékel
girîaleggja hjá
aptvarasaptvėrimasaptvertipriedas prie laiško
apņemtiežogotnorobežotpievienot
obkrožitipriložiti
çevrelemekilişikte göndermekkuşatmaksarmakzarfa koymak

enclose

[ɪnˈkləʊz] VT
1. [+ land, garden] → cercar, vallar
to enclose withcercar or vallar con
2. (= put in a receptacle) → meter, encerrar
3. (= include) → encerrar
4. (with letter) → remitir adjunto, adjuntar
I enclose a cheque(remito) adjunto un cheque

enclose

[ɪnˈkləʊz] vt
[+ land] → clôturer
enclosed by sth [+ hedge, fence] → clôturé(e) par qch
(in letter, parcel) [+ letter, money, cheque] → joindre
to enclose with → joindre à
please find enclosed → veuillez trouver ci-joint
please enclose a stamped addressed envelope → veuillez joindre une enveloppe timbrée et libellée

enclose

vt
(= shut in)einschließen; (= surround)umgeben; (with fence etc) groundeinzäunen, einfrieden (geh)
(in a parcel, envelope) → beilegen (→ in, with dat), → beifügen (→ in, with dat); to enclose something in a lettereinem Brief etw beilegen; I am enclosing the original with the translationanbei die Übersetzung sowie der Originaltext; I enclosed your letter with mineich habe Ihren Brief mit meinem mitgeschickt

enclose

[ɪnˈkləʊz] vt
a. (land, garden) → recintare, recingere, circondare
b. (with letter) to enclose (with)allegare (a)
please find enclosed a copy of ... → qui allegata è una copia di...

enclose

(inˈkləuz) verb
1. to put inside a letter or its envelope. I enclose a cheque for $4.00.
2. to shut in. The garden was enclosed by a high wall.
enˈclosure (-ʒə) noun
1. the act of enclosing.
2. land surrounded by a fence or wall. He keeps a donkey in that enclosure.
3. something put in along with a letter. I received your enclosure with gratitude.

enclose

vt. encerrar, cercar; [in a letter] incluir, adjuntar.
References in classic literature ?
He was just in time to catch a parting look of the features of Uncas, whom the Delawares were already inclosing in his last vestment of skins.
When the ladies withdrew to the drawing-room after dinner, this poverty was particularly evident, for the gentlemen HAD supplied the discourse with some variety--the variety of politics, inclosing land, and breaking horses--but then it was all over; and one subject only engaged the ladies till coffee came in, which was the comparative heights of Harry Dashwood, and Lady Middleton's second son William, who were nearly of the same age.
I shall feel personally obliged if you will honor me by inclosing that card in your letter," he said.
At the extremity of the courtyard, where, close to a portico formed of Ionic columns, were the dog kennels, rose an oblong building, the pavilion of the orangery, a half circle, inclosing the court of honor.