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- to perform magic tricks
- to summon up a devil etc, using supernatural power
- to practice black magic
- to evoke something
- to imagine something, or picture it in the mind
- to make an urgent request; to appeal or beseech
- to conspire or plot
- The Nuttall Encyclopedia
Con*jure" (k&obreve;n*jūr"), v.
t. [imp. & p. p. Conjured (-
jūrd"); p. pr. & vb. n.
Conjuring.] [F. conjurer, fr. L. conjurare
to swear together, to conspire; con- + jurare to
swear. See Jury.] To call on or summon by a sacred
name or in solemn manner; to implore earnestly; to
I conjure you, let him know,
Whate'er was done against him, Cato did it.
Con*jure", v. i. To combine
together by an oath; to conspire; to confederate. [A
Drew after him the third part of Heaven's sons
Conjured against the Highest.
Con"jure (?), v. t. To affect
or effect by conjuration; to call forth or send away by magic
arts; to excite or alter, as if by magic or by the aid of
The habitation which your prophet . . .
conjured the devil into.
To conjure up, or make visible, as a
spirit, by magic arts; hence, to invent; as, to conjure up
a story; to conjure up alarms.
Con"jure (?), v. i. To
practice magical arts; to use the tricks of a conjurer; to
juggle; to charm.
She conjures; away with her.
- Webster's Unabridged Dictionary (1913)
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The correct spelling of this word ought to be: Conjure
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