from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To persuade.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- transitive v. To persuade.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To persuade.
So either McGinn is totally freaking nuts, which the rambling god awful letters he pens from his desk to moral-suade the rest of the state indicate he is, or he was simply offering platitudes to a reporter he had to manage on a question he did not want to answer.
The dark slate-colored suade seats are among the most comfortable in the city, and are spaced to allow what seemed to a 6-foot-2 reviewer double the legroom of Broadway's Nederlander Theater, for example.
And number three, and most of all, they say this is what suade him the most.
I was making them all velvet and suade wraps in black and royal blue to unify them... but I thought this way, as I had girls my height but 140 lbs and others 4'8 and 380lb, this would let them pick things that would flatter them.
Your lordship would not per — suade me to change them, when I cannot think them wrong; and since, as you have heard, 1 have some-thing to offer, when called upon, in support of them.
By dawn tomorrow, he thought cynically, he could per suade Cory to be his wife-or anything else he might ask of her.
She clutched the Elfstones tightly in her hand, unable to per - suade herself to put them away, frightened that the Drakuls would come again.
No, miss, you can't 'suade me out o' what is dissided.
Mudge spoke with sufficient conviction to per - suade the coati that he was telling the truth.
I couldn't suade him from the decision to disinherit her I did manage to stop him going to the police.
Wordnik is becoming a not-for-profit! Read our announcement here.