engrace

engrace

(ɪnˈɡreɪs)
vb (tr)
to give grace to
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References in periodicals archive ?
A reprint of this, using colors of the Navarrese artist, Francisco Javier de Frutos, was printed in 1932, and a third edition appeared in 1955, with an iconographical study titled "Iconography of the Auberge de da Petite Ferme", which reproduced txistularis figures from the facades of the Monastery of La Oliva (Spain), the Cathedral and Church of San Cernin of Pamplona, and the Church of Sainte Engrace (France), among others.
'We're here to bring up the children, love and engrace them,' says Abraham George, who founded Shanti Bhavan.
If you wanted to engrace your table with one of these bowls it would cost several hundreds of pounds at auction ...