Endozoa to Enforce
(||En`do*zo"a) n. pl. [NL., fr. Gr. 'e`ndon within + zw^,on an animal.] (Zoöl.) See Entozoa.
(En*drudge") v. t. [Pref. en- + drudge.] To make a drudge or slave of. [Obs.] Bp. Hall.
(En*due") v. t. [imp. & p. p. Endued ; p. pr. & vb. n. Enduing.] [L. induere, prob. confused
with E. endow. See Indue.] To invest. Latham.
Tarry ye in the city of Jerusalem, until ye be endued with power from on high.Luke xxiv. 49.
Endue them . . . with heavenly gifts.Book of Common Prayer.
(En*due"), v. t. An older spelling of Endow. Tillotson.
(En*due"ment) n. Act of enduing; induement.
(En*dur"a*ble) a. [Cf. OF. endurable. See Endure.] Capable of being endured or borne; sufferable.
Macaulay. En*dur"a*ble*ness, n.
(En*dur"a*bly), adv. In an endurable manner.
(En*dur"ance) n. [Cf. OF. endurance. See Endure.]
1. A state or quality of lasting or duration; lastingness; continuance.
Slurring with an evasive answer the question concerning the endurance of his own possession.Sir W.
2. The act of bearing or suffering; a continuing under pain or distress without resistance, or without being
overcome; sufferance; patience.
Their fortitude was most admirable in their patience and endurance of all evils, of pain and of death.Sir
Syn. Suffering; patience; fortitude; resignation.
(En*dur"ant) a. Capable of enduring fatigue, pain, hunger, etc.
The ibex is a remarkably endurant animal.J. G. Wood.
(En*dure") v. i. [imp. & p. p. Endured ; p. pr. & vb. n. Enduring ] [F. endurer; pref. en- (L.
in) + durer to last. See Dure, v. i., and cf. Indurate.]
1. To continue in the same state without perishing; to last; to remain.
Their verdure still endure.Shak.
He shall hold it [his house] fast, but it shall not endure.Job viii. 15.
2. To remain firm, as under trial or suffering; to suffer patiently or without yielding; to bear up under adversity; to
Can thine heart endure, or can thine hands be strong in the days that I shall deal with thee?Ezek. xxii.
(En*dure"), v. t.