What's the difference between bewitch and maleficiate?
(v. t.) To gain an ascendency over by charms or incantations; to affect (esp. to injure) by witchcraft or sorcery.
(v. t.) To charm; to fascinate; to please to such a degree as to take away the power of resistance; to enchant.
(1) That might be the case in the Premier League, though the theory was made to look as shaky as some of the United defending by the superbly mobile and bewitchingly ingenious Barcelona attack.
(2) It's in this "gap" that W1A 's comedy is located, but it's also where many real-life professionals ply their trade, bamboozling the gullible and the desperate with their bewitching neologisms, barmy suggestions and bizarre leadership tests.
(3) How the way their teeth clink on a mug as they drink their tea can make you hate everything about them, even though they are the very same person you once found so bewitching?
(4) Photograph: Silvia Marchetti The Parata inlet, 3km from the crowded Frontone beach, is where Odysseus (on his way back home from burning Troy) was bewitched by the sorceress Circe, who made him her slave.
(5) Avraham was not the protector she had imagined those Sabbath nights back in the East End, when he had bewitched her with his talk.
(6) Stoke were tormented, unable to match his acceleration and bewitched by his trickery.
(7) Her adhesive control, breathtaking change of pace and vision enabled Lady Andrade to bewitch fans and bewilder opponents in equal measure as her side progressed from the group stage of a World Cup for the first time.
(8) The music and themes may have changed but his voice is still the androgynous blend of gospel, art-rock and soul that's bewitched collaborators as diverse as Hercules And Love Affair and the London Symphony Orchestra, who played two extraordinary Barbican concerts with him last year at which Antony wore a Roman toga ("It was actually a sandwich wrap") and covered Beyoncé's Crazy In Love, because "she's gorgeous".
(9) Liverpool were teetering, ragged, dispirited and barely recognisable from the side that had bewitched Anfield last season.
(10) It's bewitching stuff, albeit relatively harmless at the moment.
(11) Few things are as bewitching as an English bluebell wood in the spring, with a carpet of shimmering flowers turning the light blue under the trees, and the air laden with scent.
(12) If one perceived a salty taste, the child was called bewitched or fascinated and was feared to die soon.
(13) For instance, if a girl bleeds heavily after the cut, it is believed that she has been bewitched or has had a sexual affair with a man the previous night.
(14) Perhaps I was oblivious to its campness at the time, but I'm still haunted by the memory of a musical which, 20 years before Stoppard's Arcadia, brought past and present into collision on stage, placing slender young ghosts and middle-aged wobbling flesh side by side in an endlessly bewitching and unsentimental pas de deux of regret.
(15) The actress was a paragon of principle, a hugely talented brainbox who happened to be both bombshell and bewitcher, who rewrote the rule book for young Hollywood hot shots.
(16) A bewitching interplay of proteins, variously clothed as chemical messengers and cellular receptors, control the pace of growth and the course of progressive differentiation in blood cell types.
(17) Lous van Gaal says David de Gea may play for Manchester United again Read more United are still lacking the old stardust, and the tempo can feel bland compared to the pinball speed that once bewitched Old Trafford, but their debutants should all be better for the experience and perhaps it was inevitable that, with four new players in their starting lineup – and Bastian Schweinsteiger coming on in the second half – it would not be an entirely cohesive performance.
(18) We all know her body because she served as an unpaid model for the photographer, and her bewitching nudes were fought over.” (trans.
(19) So, maybe England are not going to bewitch everyone at Euro 2016, after all.
(20) He told Shoma Weekly that he believed "with more than 90% certainty" that Ahmadinejad had been bewitched".
(v. t.) To bewitch; to harm.
(1) Ethical conflicts are explored in terms of the principles of autonomy, non-maleficience, and beneficience with examples from the authors' research experiences.