Definition of Ensanguine

1. v. t. To stain or cover with blood; to make bloody, or of a blood-red color; as, an ensanguined hue.



Definition of Ensanguine

1. Verb. to stain with blood ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Ensanguine

1. [v -GUINED, -GUINING, -GUINES]

Medical Definition of Ensanguine

1. To stain or cover with blood; to make bloody, or of a blood-red colour; as, an ensanguined hue. "The ensanguined field." Source: Websters Dictionary (01 Mar 1998)

Ensanguine Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Ensanguine

enround
enrounded
enrounding
enrounds
enroute
ens
ens entium
ens reale
ensafe
ensafed
ensalada chilena
ensample
ensampled
ensamples
ensampling
ensanguine (current term)
ensanguined
ensanguines
ensanguining
ensate
enscale
enscaled
enscales
enscaling
enschedule
enscheduled
enschedules
enscheduling
ensconce
ensconced

Literary usage of Ensanguine

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. A History of St. Lawrence and Franklin Counties, New York: From the Earliest by Franklin Benjamin Hough (1853)
"You reply to me, concerning your young men, but you pray me uot to ensanguine the land which'you inhabit. BY A BELT. It appears, my children, that you know ..."

2. The American Journal of the Medical Sciences by Southern Society for Clinical Investigation (U.S.) (1868)
"... more especially by my desire to avoid subjecting the patient, in his then weakened and ensanguine state, to any shock which might possibly be avoided. ..."

3. The Quarterly Review by William Gifford, John Taylor Coleridge, John Gibson Lockhart, Whitwell Elwin, William Macpherson, William Smith, John Murray, Rowland Edmund Prothero Ernle, George Walter Prothero (1840)
"... natured so fiercer tu blaze By raging on—knowing nor practising The more 'tis fed, 'scaping the thoughts of the past But to ensanguine all,—bathing its ..."

4. The Nineteenth Century (1886)
"but calamity; not the suppression of treason, but the extension and increase of plots to multiply and ensanguine its horrors.' It is scarcely necessary to ..."

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