Enter

En"ter

, v. i. 1. To go or come in; -- often with in used pleonastically; also, to begin; to take the first steps. "The year entering." Evelyn.
[1913 Webster]

No evil thing approach nor enter in.
Milton.
[1913 Webster]

Truth is fallen in the street, and equity can not enter.
Is. lix. 14.
[1913 Webster]

For we which have believed do enter into rest.
Heb. iv. 3.
[1913 Webster]

2. To get admission; to introduce one's self; to penetrate; to form or constitute a part; to become a partaker or participant; to share; to engage; -- usually with into; sometimes with on or upon; as, a ball enters into the body; water enters into a ship; he enters into the plan; to enter into a quarrel; a merchant enters into partnership with some one; to enter upon another's land; the boy enters on his tenth year; to enter upon a task; lead enters into the composition of pewter.
[1913 Webster]

3. To penetrate mentally; to consider attentively; -- with into.
[1913 Webster]

He is particularly pleased with . . . Sallust for his entering into internal principles of action.
Addison.
[1913 Webster]

 

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Mon 10th December 2018