from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. able to be seduced
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Capable of being seduced; corruptible.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Capable of being seduced, or drawn aside from the path of rectitude; corruptible.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Clients become seducible and then disposable, and fusing that mentality with family only spreads the plague.
It wasn't, as the media cliche would have it, the middle-aged, not beautiful, sad, easily seducible person -- no, no.
In Moore's narrative poem, cultures are signified by female characters who are seductive, seducible, and ultimately at the mercy of the masculine forces competing for domination over them.
In any case, such was the asceticism I imposed on myself before discovering the richness of a language I had all too sweepingly pronounced guilty: its seducible softness, its tendency to plumb the depths, its utterly supple hardness, not to mention the sheen of its dialects, its artlessness and artfulness, its eccentricities, and beauty blossoming from its subjunctives.
You are a general council: in you centre all this world can communicate of gravity, wisdom, and sanctity: but still you are men, and men are seducible by appearances.
But he has not, of his own motion, conceived a single woman who was not seduced or seducible, nor a single man who was not a libertine; for ` ` The Son of Porthros '' and his bride are not of Dumas 'creation.
But he has not, of his own motion, conceived a single woman who was not seduced or seducible, nor a single man who was not a libertine; for "The Son of Porthros" [Transcriber's note: Porthos?] and his bride are not of Dumas 'creation.
And this is one thing that may make latter ages worse than were the former; for the vicious examples of ages past poison the curiosity of these present, affording a hint of sin unto seducible spirits, and soliciting those unto the imitation of them, whose heads were never so perversely principled as to invent them.
The Graduate, who was just "a neurotic alcoholic cheating on her husband;" and for the depiction of cubs like The Graduate's Benjamin Braddock as easily seducible prey for lustful suburban housewives.
The Graduate, who was just "a neurotic alcoholic cheating on her husband," and for the depiction of cubs like The Graduate's Benjamin Braddock as easily seducible prey for lustful suburban housewives.
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