enticer


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en·tice

 (ĕn-tīs′)
tr.v. en·ticed, en·tic·ing, en·tic·es
To attract (someone), usually to do something, by arousing hope, interest, or desire: The good review enticed me to see the movie. See Synonyms at lure.

[Middle English enticen, from Old French enticier, to instigate, possibly from Vulgar Latin *intītiāre, to set afire : Latin in-, in; see en-1 + Latin tītiō, firebrand.]

en·tice′ment n.
en·tic′er n.
en·tic′ing·ly adv.
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enticer

noun
One that seduces:
Translations
References in periodicals archive ?
But this is trademark Rep territory, and one may simply sit back and enjoy it all-from the tastefully elegant sets, to the brisk direction of Baby Barredo, to the appealing familiarity of strong character performances by Miguel Faustmann as Henry Willow, drawing on his inner Scrooge, and Liesl Batucan as his ex-wife, effortlessly running the gamut from pouting intruder to sly enticer to warm maternal figure.
Actress Jacqueline Fernandez has been announced as the brand ambassador for Casio's womens range of wrist watches -- Sheen, Baby-G and Enticer. The partnership is a combination of the brand's ideology with Jacqueline's fashion and fitness forward attitude.
"We need to help them find something they can be excited about and when they see others with that passion it's a great enticer."
Kawabata uses lyrical vocabulary to elide the transgressions of the protagonist by painting the victim as an enticer.
The tasty, rich sauce becomes an enticer for the consumption of more steamed rice as one picks the sweet, tender meat inside the crab interiors and extremities.