(En*lock") v. t. To lock; to inclose.
(En*lu"mine) v. t. [F. enluminer; pref. en- (L. in) + L. luminare to light up, illumine. See
Illuminate, and cf. Limn.] To illumine. [Obs.] Spenser.
(En*lute") v. t. [Pref. en- + L. lutum mud, clay.] To coat with clay; to lute. [Obs.] Chaucer.
(||En`man`ché") a. [F.; pref. en- (L. in) + manche sleeve.] (Her.) Resembling, or covered
with, a sleeve; said of the chief when lines are drawn from the middle point of the upper edge upper
edge to the sides.
(En*mar"ble) v. t. [Pref. en- + marble.] To make hard as marble; to harden. [Obs.] Spenser.
(En*mesh") v. t. [Pref. en- + mesh. Cf. Inmesh.] To catch or entangle in, or as in, meshes.
My doubts enmesh me if I try.Lowell.
(En*mew") v. t. See Emmew.
(En*mist") v. t. To infold, as in a mist.
(En"mi*ty) n.; pl. Enmities [OE. enemyte, fr. enemy: cf. F. inimitié, OF. enemistié. See Enemy,
and cf. Amity.]
1. The quality of being an enemy; hostile or unfriendly disposition.
No ground of enmity between us known.Milton.
2. A state of opposition; hostility.
The friendship of the world is enmity with God.James iv. 4.
Syn. Rancor; hostility; hatred; aversion; antipathy; repugnance; animosity; ill will; malice; malevolence. See
(En*mossed") a. [Pref. en- + moss.] Covered with moss; mossed. Keats.
(En*move") v. t. See Emmove. [Obs.]
(En*muf"fle) v. t. To muffle up.
(En*mure") v. t. To immure. [Obs.]
(En*na"tion) n. [Gr. 'enne`a nine.] (Zoöl.) The ninth segment in insects.
The Enneads, the title given to the works of the philosopher Plotinus, published by his pupil Porphyry;
so called because each of the six books into which it is divided contains nine chapters.
(En"ne*ad) n. [Gr. fr. 'enne`a nine.] The number nine or a group of nine.
(En"ne*a*gon) n. [Gr. 'enne`a nine + gwni`a corner, angle: cf. ennéagone.] (Geom.) A
polygon or plane figure with nine sides and nine angles; a nonagon.
(En`ne*ag"o*nal) a. (Geom.) Belonging to an enneagon; having nine angles.