En*grave", v. t. [Pref. en- + grave a tomb. Cf. Engrave to carve.]

To deposit in the grave; to bury.

[Obs.] "Their corses to engrave."



© Webster 1913.

En*grave" (?), v. t. [imp. Engraved (?); p. p. Engraved or Engraven (); p. pr. & vb. n. Engraving.] [Pref. en- + grave to carve: cf. OF. engraver.]


To cut in; to make by incision.


Full many wounds in his corrupted flesh He did engrave. Spenser.


To cut with a graving instrument in order to form an inscription or pictorial representation; to carve figures; to mark with incisions.

Like . . . . a signet thou engrave the two stones with the names of the children of Israel. Ex. xxviii. 11.


To form or represent by means of incisions upon wood, stone, metal, or the like; as, to engrave an inscription.


To impress deeply; to infix, as if with a graver.

Engrave principles in men's minds. Locke.


© Webster 1913.