2. (Med.) An overfullness or obstruction of the vessels in some part of the system; congestion. Hoblyn.
3. (Metal.) The clogging of a blast furnace.
(En*gouled") a. (Her.) Partly swallowed; disappearing in the jaws of anything; as, an infant
engouled by a serpent; said also of an ordinary, when its two ends to issue from the mouths of lions, or
the like; as, a bend engouled.
(||En`gou`lée") a. [F., p. p. of engouler to swallow up; pref. en- (L. in) + gueule mouth.] (Her.)
Same as Engouled.
(En*graff") v. t. [See Ingraft.] To graft; to fix deeply. [Obs.]
(En*graff"ment) n. See Ingraftment. [Obs.]
(En*graft") v. t. See Ingraft. Shak.
(En`graf*ta"tion En*graft"ment) n. The act of ingrafting; ingraftment. [R.]
(En*grail") v. t. [imp. & p. p. Engrailed ; p. pr. & vb. n. Engrailing.] [F. engrêler; pref. en-
(L. in) + grêle hail. See Grail gravel.]
1. To variegate or spot, as with hail.
A caldron new engrailed with twenty hues.Chapman.
2. (Her.) To indent with small curves. See Engrailed.
(En*grail"), v. i. To form an edging or border; to run in curved or indented lines. Parnell.
(En*grailed") a. (Her.) Indented with small concave curves, as the edge of a bordure, bend,
or the like.
1. The ring of dots round the edge of a medal, etc. Brande & C.
2. (Her.) Indentation in curved lines, as of a line of division or the edge of an ordinary.
(En*grain") v. t. [imp. & p. p. Engrained ; p. pr. & vb. n. Engraining.] [Pref. en- + grain.
1. To dye in grain, or of a fast color. See Ingrain.
Leaves engrained in lusty green.Spenser.
2. To incorporate with the grain or texture of anything; to infuse deeply. See Ingrain.
The stain hath become engrained by time.Sir W. Scott.
3. To color in imitation of the grain of wood; to grain. See Grain, v. t., 1.
(En*grap"ple) v. t. & i. To grapple. [Obs.]
(En*grasp") v. t. [imp. & p. p. Engrasped ; p. pr. & vb. n. Engrasping.] To grasp; to grip.