infatuated

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in·fat·u·at·ed

 (ĭn-făch′o͞o-ā′tĭd)
adj.
Possessed by an unreasoning passion or attraction.

in·fat′u·at′ed·ly adv.

infatuated

(ɪnˈfætjʊˌeɪtɪd)
adj
(often foll by with) possessed by a foolish or extravagant passion, esp for another person
inˈfatuˌatedly adv
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.infatuated - 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"

infatuated

adjective obsessed, fascinated, captivated, possessed, carried away, inflamed, beguiled, smitten (informal), besotted, bewitched, intoxicated, crazy about (informal), spellbound, enamoured, enraptured, under the spell of, head over heels in love with, swept off your feet He was utterly infatuated by her.

infatuated

adjective
Affected with intense romantic attraction:
Slang: gone.
Translations

infatuated

[ɪnˈfætjʊeɪtɪd] ADJ to be infatuated with sbestar encaprichado con or de algn, estar chiflado por algn
to become infatuated with sbencapricharse con or de algn
he was infatuated with the idea thatse había encaprichado con la idea de ...

infatuated

[ɪnˈfætjʊeɪtɪd] adjsous le charme
infatuated with sb → entiché(e) de qn
to become infatuated with sb → s'enticher de qn

infatuated

adjvernarrt, verknallt (inf) (→ with in +acc); to become infatuated with somebodysich in jdn vernarren; he’s infatuated with himselfer ist in sich selbst vernarrt

infatuated

[ɪnˈfætjʊˌeɪtɪd] adj infatuated (with sb)infatuato/a (di qn)
to become infatuated (with sb) → infatuarsi (di qn)
References in classic literature ?
Rochester, to witness their repeated failure--herself unconscious that they did fail; vainly fancying that each shaft launched hit the mark, and infatuatedly pluming herself on success, when her pride and self-complacency repelled further and further what she wished to allure--to witness THIS, was to be at once under ceaseless excitation and ruthless restraint.
It would be enough if the English, infatuatedly trusting to the integrity of their army, should be startled with news of an Irish regiment revolting from political considerations.