(En"tryng) n. Am entrance. [Obs.]
So great an entryng and so large.Chaucer.
(En*tune") v. t. To tune; to intone. Chaucer.
(En*twine") v. t. [Pref. en- + twine. Cf. Intwine.] To twine, twist, or wreathe together or
round. [Written also intwine.]
Entwined in duskier wreaths her braided locks.Shelley.
Thy glorious household stuff did me entwine.Herbert.
(En*twine"), v. i. To be twisted or twined.
With whose imperial laurels might entwine no cypress.De Quincey.
(En*twine"ment) n. A twining or twisting together or round; union. Bp. Hacket.
(En*twist") v. t. To twist or wreathe round; to intwine. Shak.
(E*nu"bi*late) v. t. [L. enubilatus, p. p. of enubilare to enubilate; e out + nubila clouds, fr.
nubilis cloudy, nubes cloud.] To clear from mist, clouds, or obscurity. [R.] Bailey.
(E*nu"bi*lous) a. [See Enubilate.] Free from fog, mist, or clouds; clear. [R.]
(E*nu"cle*ate) v. t. [imp. & p. p. Enucleated ; p. pr. & vb. n. Enucleating ] [L. enucleatus,
p. p. of enucleare to enucleate; e out + nucleus kernel.]
1. To bring or peel out, as a kernel from its enveloping husks its enveloping husks or shell.
2. (Med.) To remove without cutting
3. To bring to light; to make clear. Sclater
(E*nu`cle*a"tion) n. [Cf. F. énucléation.] The act of enucleating; elucidation; exposition.
Neither sir, nor water, nor food, seem directly to contribute anything to the enucleation of this disease.Tooke.
(E*nu"mer*ate) v. t. [imp. & p. p. Enumerated ; p. pr. & vb. n. Enumerating ] [L. enumeratus,
p. p. of enumerare to count out, enumerate; e out + numerare to count, fr. numerus number. See
Number.] To count; to tell by numbers; to count over, or tell off one after another; to number; to reckon
up; to mention one by one; to name over; to make a special and separate account of; to recount; as, to
enumerate the stars in a constellation.
Enumerating the services he had done.Ludlow.
Syn. To reckon; compute; calculate; count; estimate; relate; rehearse; recapitulate; detail.
(E*nu`mer*a"tion) n. [L. enumeratio: cf. F. énumération.]