Definition of Entrenching

1. Verb. (present participle of entrench) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Entrenching

1. entrench [v] - See also: entrench

Entrenching Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Entrenching

entrechats
entrecote
entrecotes
entrecôte
entred
entree
entrees
entremes
entremets
entremots
entrench
entrenched
entrencher
entrenchers
entrenches
entrenching (current term)
entrenching tool
entrenchment
entrenchments
entrepot
entrepots
entreprenerd
entreprenerds
entrepreneur
entrepreneurial
entrepreneurialism
entrepreneurially
entrepreneurs
entrepreneurship
entreprise

Literary usage of Entrenching

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

1. Diary of the American Revolution: From Newspapers and Original Documents by Frank Moore (1860)
"They are entrenching themselves at Roxbury, and erecting batteries to play on the lines.1 THE following ..."

2. OECD Economic Surveys: Hungary by OECD Staff (2005)
"... 0 OECD 2005 Chapter 2 entrenching macroeconomic stability and smoothing entry to the euro area This Chapter discusses the challenges for monetary and ..."

3. Military History of Ulysses S. Grant: From April, 1861, to April, 1865 by Adam Badeau (1881)
"... Selection of route—Peculiarities of Grant and Lee—Strategy of each — Mode of entrenching—Numbers, losses, and reinforcements in Wilderness campaign. ..."

4. Military History of Ulysses S. Grant: From April, 1861, to April, 1865 by Adam Badeau (1881)
"... Selection of route—Peculiarities of Grant and Lee—Strategy of each— Mode of entrenching—Numbers, losses, and reinforcements in Wilderness campaign. ..."

5. The Lives and Services of Major General John Thomas, Colonel Thomas Knowlton by Charles Coffin (1845)
"Putnam to come to his succor; he rode about "Bunker's Hill, while the battle raged under his eye, with a number of entrenching tools slung across his horse, ..."

6. Sacred Classics: Or, Cabinet Library of Divinity by Henry Stebbing, Richard Cattermole (1835)
"... have the thought of defending his prescience, by entrenching upon his wisdom and truth, without offering the highest violence both to him and ourselves. ..."

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