[ US /ˈɛntɹəns/ ]
  1. a movement into or inward
  2. something that provides access (to get in or get out)
    beggars waited just outside the entryway to the cathedral
    they waited at the entrance to the garden
  3. the act of entering
    she made a grand entrance
  1. put into a trance
  2. attract; cause to be enamored
    She captured all the men's hearts
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How To Use entrance In A Sentence

  • An Augustinian nun in a brown-and-cream habit peered from the small hatch at the entrance. THE RIVAL QUEENS: A COUNTESS ASHBY DE LA ZOUCHE MYSTERY
  • The mud at the entrance to the nest had kept the rain out.
  • In 1537 it was ceded to Angelo Massimi, who commissioned Perino del Vaga to paint frescoes on each of the lateral walls and on the pilasters on either side of the entrance.
  • Personnel from HMAS Anzac set off to do a tour of Egypt while the ship is anchored near the entrance to the Suez Canal.
  • A broad avenue of lime trees led up to a grand entrance with huge oak doors.
  • Once inside they unscrewed four projectors hung from the ceiling and took four laptop computers and a digital camera, worth a total of £5,050, before leaving by the main entrance.
  • The bejewelled visitor to the Metropolitan Opera, facing a bank of paparazzi at the entrance.
  • He had arrived at the funky mall via a side entrance slightly after 5 pm.
  • There is a side entrance from the front of the house into the kitchen pantry area.
  • The light within the eave was a dusky twilight at the entrance, which failed altogether in the inner recesses. The Antiquary
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