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Of the Day

Today's Quote
  • John M. McHugh
    "As America celebrates Memorial Day, we pay tribute to those who have given their lives in our nation's wars."
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Today I Found Out
Merriam-Webster's Word of the Day
  • enthrall

    Merriam-Webster's Word of the Day for May 31, 2023 is:

    enthrall • \in-THRAWL\  • verb

    Enthrall means “to hold the attention of someone by being very exciting, interesting, or beautiful,” or in other words, “to charm.” It is often used in its past participle form, as in “I was enthralled by the beauty of the landscape.”

    // A captivating take on the human experience, the movie has enthralled audiences across the country.

    See the entry >


    “Judy Blume's books have captivated generations of readers. Anyone who has held one of her countless paperbacks will immediately recall her name. Blume's startling honesty has comforted and enthralled readers for decades ...” — Casey Abline, TAPinto (Elizabeth, New Jersey), 23 Apr. 2023

    Did you know?

    The history of enthrall appeals far less than the word as we use it today might suggest. In Middle English, enthrallen meant “to deprive of privileges; to put in bondage.” Thrall then, as now, referred to bondage or slavery. An early figurative use of enthrall appeared in Shakespeare’s A Midsummer Night’s Dream: “So is mine eye enthralled to thy shape.” But we rarely use even this sense of mental or moral control anymore. More often, the word simply suggests a state of being generally captivated or delighted by some particular thing. Enthrall is commonly found in its past participle form enthralled, which can mean “spellbound,” as in “we listened, enthralled, to the elder's oral history.”

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