|v. t.||1.||To snatch up; transport; - chiefly used in the p. p. wrapt.|
|1.||To wind or fold together; to arrange in folds.|
Then cometh Simon Peter, . . . and seeth . . . the napkin that was about his head, not lying with the linen clothes, but wrapped together in a place by itself.
|2.||To cover by winding or folding; to envelop completely; to involve; to infold; - often with up.|
|3.||To conceal by enveloping or infolding; to hide; hence, to involve, as an effect or consequence; to be followed by.|
Leontine's young wife, in whom all his happiness was wrapped up, died in a few days after the death of her daughter.
|n.||1.||A wrapper; - often used in the plural for blankets, furs, shawls, etc., used in riding or traveling.|
|Noun||1.||wrap - cloak that is folded or wrapped around a person|
|2.||wrap - a sandwich in which the filling is rolled up in a soft tortilla|
|3.||wrap - the covering (usually paper or cellophane) in which something is wrapped|
|Verb||1.||wrap - arrange or fold as a cover or protection; "wrap the baby before taking her out"; "Wrap the present"|
Synonyms: wrap up
|2.||wrap - wrap or coil around; "roll your hair around your finger"; "Twine the thread around the spool"|
|3.||wrap - enclose or enfold completely with or as if with a covering; "Fog enveloped the house"|