Encloser



[en-klohz] /ɛnˈkloʊz/

verb (used with object), enclosed, enclosing.
1.
to shut or hem in; close in on all sides:
a valley enclosed by tall mountains.
2.
to surround, as with a fence or wall:
to enclose land.
3.
to insert in the same envelope, package, or the like:
He enclosed a check. A book was sent with the bill enclosed.
4.
to hold or contain:
His letter enclosed a check.
5.
Roman Catholic Church.

/ɪnˈkləʊz/
verb (transitive)
1.
to close; hem in; surround
2.
to surround (land) with or as if with a fence
3.
to put in an envelope or wrapper, esp together with a letter
4.
to contain or hold
v.

early 14c., from en- (1) + close, and partially from Old French enclos, past participle of enclore.

Specific sense of “to fence in waste or common ground” for the purpose of cultivation or to give it to private owners, is from c.1500. Meaning “place a document with a letter for transmission” is from 1707. Related: Enclosed; enclosing.

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  • Enclosure

    [en-kloh-zher] /ɛnˈkloʊ ʒər/ noun 1. something that , as a fence or wall. 2. something that is , as a paper sent in a letter. 3. the separation and appropriation of land by means of a fence. 4. a tract of land surrounded by a fence. 5. an act or instance of . 6. the […]

  • Enclosure-act

    noun, English History. 1. any of the acts of Parliament passed from 1709 to 1869, requiring that private lands be fenced off from common lands.



  • Enclothe

    [en-klohth ] /ɛnˈkloʊð/ verb (used with object), enclothed, enclothing. 1. (def 3).

  • Enclothed

    [en-klohth ] /ɛnˈkloʊð/ verb (used with object), enclothed, enclothing. 1. (def 3).



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