- v. Third-person singular simple present indicative form of distract.
“The title distracts from the content, and it shows in the comments.”
“This character usually distracts from the more competent characters, often so much that he becomes a hate figure.”
“He also added: "I shouldn't have gotten into this Jewish business because it distracts from the issue.”
“This is nonsense which distracts from the broadly unexplored story of Obama's upbringing.”
“Yet no matter what he does musically, Mr. Charlap never distracts from the melody and the meaning.”
“Beating at it with a stick, as the Liberals insist on doing, just distracts from the main goal, which is to improve the conditions of people who need it.”
“This personality obsession merely distracts from the fundamental structural issues that plague the country. bh says:”
“That distracts from the debate, just as “obamacare”, and “tea-baggers” distracts from those debates, when used by opponents.”
“Mark Halperin, for instance, recently claimed that the issue is "convoluted and far-fetched," and that it "distracts from the issues voters care about.”
“Artists who use too many backgrounds, the artwork looks busy & distracts from the action.”
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