In·fat·u·ate a. Infatuated.
In·fat·u·ate v. t. [imp. & p. p. Infatuated p. pr. & vb. n. Infatuating.]
1. To make foolish; to affect with folly; to weaken the intellectual powers of, or to deprive of sound judgment.
The judgment of God will be very visible in infatuating a people . . . ripe and prepared for destruction. --Clarendon.
2. To inspire with a foolish and extravagant passion; as, to be infatuated with gaming.
The people are . . . infatuated with the notion. --Addison.
v : arouse unreasoning love or passion in and cause to behave in
an irrational way; "His new car has infatuated him";
"love has infatuated her"