(E*mo"tive) a. Attended by, or having the character of, emotion. H. Brooke.E*mo"tive*ly, adv.

(E*mo"tive*ness), n. Susceptibility to emotion. G. Eliot.

(E`mo*tiv"i*ty) n. Emotiveness. Hickok.

(E*move") v. t. To move. [Obs.] Thomson.

(Em*pair") v. t. To impair. [Obs.] Spenser.

(Em*pais"tic) a. [Gr. fr. to stamp in; in + to strike.] (Fine Arts) Having to do with inlaid work; — especially used with reference to work of the ancient Greeks.

(Em*pale") v. t. [Pref. em- (L. in) + pale: cf. OF. empalir.] To make pale. [Obs.]

No bloodless malady empales their face.
G. Fletcher.

(Em*pale"), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Empaled ; p. pr. & vb. n. Empaling.] [OF. empaler to palisade, pierce, F. empaler to punish by empalement; pref. em- (L. in) + OF. & F. pal a pale, stake. See Pale a stake, and cf. Impale.] [Written also impale.]

1. To fence or fortify with stakes; to surround with a line of stakes for defense; to impale.

All that dwell near enemies empale villages, to save themselves from surprise.
Sir W. Raleigh.

2. To inclose; to surround. See Impale.

3. To put to death by thrusting a sharpened stake through the body.

4. (Her.) Same as Impale.

(Em*pale"ment) n. [Cf. F. empalement, fr. empaler. See Empale.] [Written also impalement.]

1. A fencing, inclosing, or fortifying with stakes.

2. A putting to death by thrusting a sharpened stake through the body.

3. (Her.) Same as Impalement.

  By PanEris using Melati.

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