from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. One who entices or allures.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. One who entices; one who incites or allures to evil.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. One who or that which entices; any one inducing or inciting to evil, or seducing.
✒With his arrival on ITV still awaited, Jonathan Ross is already making trouble for a fellow ex-BBC presenter, in a way that won't please the network's director of television, Peter Fincham, himself a scandal-impelled fugitive from the Beeb as well as an enticer of defectors.
(Voice over): This is enticer, 800 kilos of purebred bull and worth many thousands of dollars but a sucker for a back rub.
March 10, 2006, 2: 31 am texas hold them says: texas holdthem enticer northernly matchless persuades.
I would be construed as being under the spell of an expatriat enticer and, doubtless, be about to flee the marital home to the fleshpots of gay Paree.
Ere morning dawned he had resolved to break the spell, and for several days avoided the locality of the fair enticer.
The man Ellis, their enticer from the line of turpitude, is a shoemaker.
Indian-enticer of detested memory, the lieutenant of him who followed -- the Hair Buyer himself.
Major Hay, Indian-enticer of detested memory, the lieutenant of him who followed -- the Hair Buyer himself.
After him came a certain Major Hay, Indian-enticer of detested memory, the lieutenant of him who followed -- the Hair Buyer himself.
Indeed one half suspects it is as a book for his own ease that the writer is mainly considering it, yet, taken in the right spirit and especially if you are an enticer of trout, it may be for your ease too.
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