Ennobler to Ensign
(En*no"bler) n. One who ennobles.
(||En`nui") n. [F., fr. L. in odio in hatred. See Annoy.] A feeling of weariness and disgust; dullness
and languor of spirits, arising from satiety or want of interest; tedium. T. Gray.
(||En`nuy`é") a. [F., p. p. of ennuyer. See Ennui.] Affected with ennui; weary in spirits; emotionally
(||En`nuy`é"), n. [F.] One who is affected with ennui.
(||En`nuy`ée") n. [F.] A woman affected with ennui. Mrs. Jameson.
(E*nod"al) a. (Bot.) Without a node. Gray.
(En`o*da"tion) n. [L. enodatio explanation, fr. enodare to free from knots. See Enode.]
The act or operation of clearing of knots, or of untying; hence, also, the solution of a difficulty. [R.] Bailey.
(E*node") v. t. [L. enodare; e out + nodare to fill with knots, nodus a knot.] To clear of knots; to
make clear. [Obs.] Cockeram.
(E*noint") a. Anointed. [Obs.] Chaucer.
(E*nom"o*tarch) n. [Gr. + leader. See Enomoty.] (Gr. Antiq.) The commander of an
(E*nom"o*ty) n. [Gr. fr. sworn; in + to swear.] (Gr. Antiq.) A band of sworn soldiers; a division
of the Spartan army ranging from twenty- five to thirty-six men, bound together by oath.
(||En"o*pla) n. pl. [NL., fr. Gr. armed; in + pl., armor.] (Zoöl.) One of the orders of Nemertina,
characterized by the presence of a peculiar armature of spines or plates in the proboscis.
(En*op"to*man`cy) n. [Gr. visible in (a thing) + -mancy.] Divination by the use of a mirror.
(E*norm") a. [Cf. F. énorme. See Enormous.] Enormous. [Obs.] Spenser.
(E*nor"mi*ty) n.; pl. Enormities [L. enormitas, fr. enormis enormous: cf. F. énormité. See
1. The state or quality of exceeding a measure or rule, or of being immoderate, monstrous, or outrageous.
The enormity of his learned acquisitions.De Quincey.
2. That which is enormous; especially, an exceeding offense against order, right, or decency; an atrocious
crime; flagitious villainy; an atrocity.
These clamorous enormities which are grown too big and strong for law or shame.South.
(E*nor"mous) a. [L. enormis enormous, out of rule; e out + norma rule: cf. F. énorme. See
1. Exceeding the usual rule, norm, or measure; out of due proportion; inordinate; abnormal. "Enormous
bliss." Milton. "This enormous state." Shak. "The hoop's enormous size." Jenyns.
Wallowing unwieldy, enormous in their gait.Milton.