Enforceable to English
(En*force"a*ble) a. Capable of being enforced.
(En*forced") a. Compelled; forced; not voluntary. "Enforced wrong." "Enforced smiles." Shak.
En*for"ced*ly, adv. Shak.
(En*force"ment) n. [Cf. OF. enforcement.]
1. The act of enforcing; compulsion.
He that contendeth against these enforcements may easily master or resist them.Sir W. Raleigh.
Confess 't was hers, and by what rough enforcementShak.
You got it from her.
2. A giving force to; a putting in execution.
Enforcement of strict military discipline.Palfrey.
3. That which enforces, constraints, gives force, authority, or effect to; constraint; force applied.
The rewards and punishment of another life, which the Almighty has established as the enforcements of
(En*for"cer) n. One who enforces.
(En*for"ci*ble) a. That may be enforced.
(En*for"cive) a. Serving to enforce or constrain; compulsive. Marsion. En*for"cive*ly,
(En*for"est) v. t. To turn into a forest.
(En*form") v. t. [F. enformer. See Inform.] To form; to fashion. [Obs.] Spenser.
(En*foul"dred) a. [Pref. en- + OF. fouldre, foldre, lightning, F. foudre, L. fulgur.] Mixed
with, or emitting, lightning. [Obs.] "With foul enfouldred smoke." Spenser.
(En*frame") v. t. To inclose, as in a frame.
(En*fran"chise) v. t. [imp. & p. p. Enfranchised ; p. pr. & vb. n. Enfranchising ] [Pref.
en- + franchise: cf. F. enfranchir.]
1. To set free; to liberate from slavery, prison, or any binding power. Bacon.
2. To endow with a franchise; to incorporate into a body politic and thus to invest with civil and political
privileges; to admit to the privileges of a freeman.
3. To receive as denizens; to naturalize; as, to enfranchise foreign words. I. Watts.
1. Releasing from slavery or custody. Shak.
2. Admission to the freedom of a corporation or body politic; investiture with the privileges of free citizens.
Enfranchisement of copyhold (Eng. Law), the conversion of a copyhold estate into a freehold. Mozley