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Enround vs. Surround

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Enroundverb

(archaic) To surround.

Surroundverb

(transitive) To encircle something or simultaneously extend in all directions.

Enroundverb

To surround.

Surroundverb

(transitive) To enclose or confine something on all sides so as to prevent escape.

Surroundverb

To pass around; to travel about; to circumnavigate.

‘to surround the world’;

Surroundnoun

(British) Anything, such as a fence or border, that surrounds something.

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Surroundverb

To inclose on all sides; to encompass; to environ.

Surroundverb

To lie or be on all sides of; to encircle; as, a wall surrounds the city.

‘But could instead, and ever-during darkSurrounds me.’;

Surroundverb

To pass around; to travel about; to circumnavigate; as, to surround the world.

Surroundverb

To inclose, as a body of troops, between hostile forces, so as to cut off means of communication or retreat; to invest, as a city.

Surroundnoun

A method of hunting some animals, as the buffalo, by surrounding a herd, and driving them over a precipice, into a ravine, etc.

Surroundnoun

the area in which something exists or lives;

‘the country--the flat agricultural surround’;

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Surroundverb

be around;

‘Developments surround the town’; ‘The river encircles the village’;

Surroundverb

extend on all sides of simultaneously; encircle;

‘The forest surrounds my property’;

Surroundverb

envelop completely;

‘smother the meat in gravy’;

Surroundverb

surround so as to force to give up;

‘The Turks besieged Vienna’;

Surroundverb

surround with a wall in order to fortify

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