seducing

listen to the pronunciation of seducing
Englisch - Englisch
present participle of seduce
Seductive
seduce
To win over or attract someone
seduce
To beguile or lure someone away from duty, accepted principles, or proper conduct. To lead astray
seduce
to entice to surrender chastity
seduce
{v} to lead astray by arts, entice from duty, debauch
seduce
induce to have sex; "Harry finally seduced Sally"; "Did you score last night?"; "Harry made Sally
seduce
To entice or induce someone to engage in a sexual relationship
seduce
{f} tempt, entice, lure; lead astray, corrupt; persuade to engage in sexual activity
seduce
If something seduces you, it is so attractive that it makes you do something that you would not otherwise do. The view of lake and plunging cliffs seduces visitors Clever advertising would seduce more people into smoking. + seduction seductions se·duc·tion The country had resisted the seductions of mass tourism
seduce
lure or entice away from duty, principles, or proper conduct; "She was seduced by the temptation of easy money and started to work in a massage parlor"
seduce
To draw aside from the path of rectitude and duty in any manner; to entice to evil; to lead astray; to tempt and lead to iniquity; to corrupt
seduce
induce to have sex; "Harry finally seduced Sally"; "Did you score last night?"; "Harry made Sally"
seduce
If someone seduces another person, they use their charm to persuade that person to have sex with them. She has set out to seduce Stephen. + seduction se·duc·tion Her methods of seduction are subtle
seduce
Specifically, to induce to surrender chastity; to debauch by means of solicitation
seducing

    Silbentrennung

    se·du·cing

    Türkische aussprache

    sîdusîng

    Aussprache

    /səˈdo͞osəɴɢ/ /sɪˈduːsɪŋ/

    Etymologie

    [ si-'düs, -'dyüs ] (transitive verb.) 15th century. Middle English, from Late Latin seducere, from Latin, to lead away, from se- apart + ducere to lead; more at TOW.

    Wort des Tages

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