VS.

Entice vs. Allure

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Enticeverb

(transitive) To lure; to attract by arousing desire or hope.

‘I enticed the little bear into the trap with a pot of honey.’;

Allurenoun

The power to attract, entice; the quality causing attraction.

Enticeverb

To draw on, by exciting hope or desire; to allure; to attract; as, the bait enticed the fishes. Often in a bad sense: To lead astray; to induce to evil; to tempt; as, the sirens enticed them to listen.

‘Roses blushing as they blow,And enticing men to pull.’; ‘My son, if sinners entice thee, consent thou not.’; ‘Go, and thine erring brother gain,Entice him home to be forgiven.’;

Allurenoun

(dated) gait; bearing

Enticeverb

provoke someone to do something through (often false or exaggerated) promises or persuasion;

‘He lured me into temptation’;

Allureverb

(transitive) To entice; to attract.

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Enticeverb

attract or tempt by offering pleasure or advantage

‘a show which should entice a new audience into the theatre’; ‘the treat is offered to entice the dog to eat’;

Allureverb

To attempt to draw; to tempt by a lure or bait, that is, by the offer of some good, real or apparent; to invite by something flattering or acceptable; to entice; to attract.

‘With promised joys allured them on.’; ‘The golden sun in splendor likest HeavenAllured his eye.’;

Allurenoun

Allurement.

Allurenoun

Gait; bearing.

‘The swing, the gait, the pose, the allure of these men.’;

Allurenoun

the power to entice or attract through personal charm

Allureverb

dispose or incline or entice to;

‘We were tempted by the delicious-looking food’;

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