, painting with enamel colors upon a ground of metal, porcelain, or the like, the colors being afterwards fixed by fire.Enamel paper, paper glazed a metallic coating.

(En*am"el), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Enameled or Enamelled; p. pr. & vb. n. Enameling or Enamelling.]

1. To lay enamel upon; to decorate with enamel whether inlaid or painted.

2. To variegate with colors as if with enamel.

Oft he [the serpent]bowed
His turret crest and sleek enameled neck.

3. To form a glossy surface like enamel upon; as, to enamel card paper; to enamel leather or cloth.

4. To disguise with cosmetics, as a woman's complexion.

(En*am"el) v. i. To practice the art of enameling.

(En*am"el), a. Relating to the art of enameling; as, enamel painting. Tomlinson.

(En*am"el*ar) a. Consisting of enamel; resembling enamel; smooth; glossy. [R.] Craig.

(En*am"eled) a. Coated or adorned with enamel; having a glossy or variegated surface; glazed. [Written also enamelled.]

(En*am"el*er En*am"el*ist), n. One who enamels; a workman or artist who applies enamels in ornamental work. [Written also enameller, enamellist.]

(En*am"or) v. t. [imp. & p. p. Enamored ; p. pr. & vb. n. Enamoring.] [OF. enamourer, enamorer; pref. en- (L. in) + OF. & F. amour love, L. amor. See Amour, and cf. Inamorato.] To inflame with love; to charm; to captivate; — with of, or with, before the person or thing; as, to be enamored with a lady; to be enamored of books or science. [Written also enamour.]

Passionately enamored of this shadow of a dream.
W. Irving.

(En*am"or*ment) n. The state of being enamored. [R.]

(E*nan`ti*o*mor"phous) a. [Gr. 'enanti`os opposite + morfh` form.] (Crystallog.) Similar, but not superposable, i. e., related to each other as a right-handed to a left-handed glove; — said of certain hemihedral crystals.

(E*nan`ti*o*path"ic) a. (Med.) Serving to palliate; palliative. Dunglison.

(E*nan`ti*op"a*thy) n. [Gr. of contrary properties or affections; 'enanti`os opposite + suffering, affection, fr. to suffer.]

1. An opposite passion or affection. Sir W. Hamilton.

2. (Med.) Allopathy; — a term used by followers of Hahnemann, or homeopathists.

(||E*nan`ti*o"sis) n. [NL., fr. Gr. contradiction, fr. 'enanti`os opposite.] (Rhet.) A figure of speech by which what is to be understood affirmatively is stated negatively, and the contrary; affirmation by contraries.

(En*arch") v. t. To arch. [Obs.] Lydgate.

(En*arched") a. (Her.) Bent into a curve; — said of a bend or other ordinary.

Enamel painting

  By PanEris using Melati.

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