hypnotize

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hypnotize

 [hip´no-tīz]
to induce hypnosis.

hyp·no·tize

(hip'nō-tīz),
To induct a subject into hypnosis.

hypnotize

/hyp·no·tize/ (-tīz) to induce a state of hypnosis.

hypnotize

(hĭp′nə-tīz′)
tr.v. hypno·tized, hypno·tizing, hypno·tizes
1. To put into a state of hypnosis.
2. To fascinate by or as if by hypnosis.

hyp′no·tiz′a·bil′i·ty n.
hyp′no·tiz′a·ble adj.
hyp′no·ti·za′tion (-tĭ-zā′shən) n.
hyp′no·tiz′er n.

hypnotize

[hip′nətīz]
1 to put into a state of hypnosis.
2 to fascinate, entrance, or control through personal charm.

hyp·no·tize

(hip'nŏ-tīz)
To induce hypnosis.

hyp·no·tize

(hip'nŏ-tīz)
To induct someone into hypnosis.

hypnotize (hip´nōtīz),

v to put into a state of hypnosis in which there is a condition of heightened suggestibility.
References in periodicals archive ?
I only hypnotise myself once a day but I often relax enough when I'm hypnotising others to take in the suggestions myself and that really helps me.
But as far as I am concerned, Paul can hypnotise me into having another orgasm any time that he wants.
I don't actually hypnotise anyone but get them to hypnotise themselves by using soothing words and actions," said Dr Bromwich.
As police watched they saw Fine hypnotise his alleged victim before moving her to his sofa.
Rodge asked Miriam: "How often do you use your fantastic boobs to hypnotise a politician, just before asking him a vital question?
It's appropriate that the song is called Hypnotise because I like to think I hypnotise the crowd when I score a goal and do my back-flips to celebrate.
Branson told Monsieur Pierson: "If I can hypnotise you and move your watch, you pay the pounds 2million"
But a second test, using hypnosis, went wrong when a top practitioner failed to hypnotise him.