infatuated


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  • adj

Synonyms for infatuated

obsessed

Synonyms for infatuated

affected with intense romantic attraction

Synonyms for infatuated

marked by foolish or unreasoning fondness

References in classic literature ?
And to her, just then, he was the hurt child, the infatuated man striving to achieve the impossible.
And the infatuated woman, so Sara Dack reported, insisted that it would be a boy.
In that moment, the infatuated man took an empty chair on the other side of him, and placed it for Emily.
And more than this, he was conscious of a growing desire to see the infatuated man himself.
The next day we discovered that the poor infatuated creature had gone to Mr.
And for the rest of the voyage they could hardly be pried apart, so infatuated did they become with discussing their plans.
His infatuated jealousy of Julian (fatally misinterpreting her agitation) distrusted her at the very outset.
Blythe, or if she imagined that he was still as infatuated with her as he might have been in his salad days, it was surely their duty to put the matter before her in another light.
However, some of the spectators, more infatuated than the rest, would not leave the deck of the Atlanta.
A girl of technically gentle birth, she also had been a member of Sir William Temple's household, was infatuated with Swift, and followed him to Ireland.
Huntingdon,' he continued, 'but I cannot suppress my indignation when I behold such infatuated blindness and perversion of taste; - but, perhaps, you are not aware - ' He paused.
As bad an opinion as I have of mankind, I cannot believe them infatuated to such a degree.
It was the body which despaired of the body--it groped with the fingers of the infatuated spirit at the ultimate walls.
This infatuated young man used sometimes to take tea with Miss Pinkerton, to whom he had been presented by his mamma, and actually proposed something like marriage in an intercepted note, which the one-eyed apple-woman was charged to deliver.
The infatuated nobleman had glanced more than once at Sir John Chester, as if to inquire whether there was any truth in these statements concerning Gashford, and Sir John had as often plainly answered by a shrug or look, 'Oh dear me