seducible


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se·duce

 (sĭ-do͞os′, -dyo͞os′)
tr.v. se·duced, se·duc·ing, se·duc·es
1. To attract or lead (someone) away from proper behavior or thinking: "He had been in this way seduced from the wisdom of his cooler judgment" (Anthony Trollope). See Synonyms at lure.
2. To induce (someone) to engage in sexual activity, as by flirting or persuasion.
3. To entice into a different state or position: "Journalism may seduce [a writer-professor] from the campus" (Irwin Erdman).

[Middle English seduisen, from Old French seduire, seduis-, alteration (influenced by Medieval Latin sēdūcere, to lead astray) of suduire, to seduce, from Latin subdūcere, to withdraw : sub-, sub- + dūcere, to lead; see deuk- in Indo-European roots.]

se·duce′a·ble, se·duc′i·ble adj.
se·duc′er n.
Translations

seducible

adjverführbar
References in periodicals archive ?
Seducible, en ultima instancia, es aquel que ha recorrido, sin exito, muchos caminos de salvacion.
There is no question that the sloka can be construed grammatically, as Olivelle's translation shows (alertly rendering the specialized sense of krtya nicely), and clearly the reading bhrtyesu in d helps make that possible: "By means of concealed hints and gestures, he should decode the bearing, hints, and gestures of the rival king with the help of seducible men in his service and uncover his plans with the help of his servants" (olv.
Y el empeno de diversion, el reto y la ostentacion sexuales se despliegan en la vestimenta y en las actitudes de la audiencia, una audiencia que anticipa el Carnaval de Veracruz, que vocifera canciones rancheras con tal de adelgazar una sensibilidad que es materia seducible, con tal de apoderarse burlonamente del machismo.
El complemento de esta vision era la idea de un espectador debil, seducible y, por tanto, necesitado de proteccion ante el medio omnipotente.