English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishallureal‧lure /əˈljʊə $ əˈlʊr/ noun [singular, uncountable]  ATTRACTa mysterious, exciting, or desirable qualityallure of the allure of foreign travel At 50, she had lost none of her sexual allure.allure verb [transitive] harmonies that never fail to allure the listeneralluring adjective the alluring magic of Hong Kongallurement noun [countable, uncountable]
Examples from the Corpus
allureShe was twenty-eight years of age with the kind of breathtaking allure normally associated with the cover of a glossy fashion magazine.Passing the test allows a character to sense that there is some magical allure or drawing-in effect here which is dangerous.It held no allure for me.They do not possess the seductive allure of other parts of the female anatomy.A challenging language, carrying with it the sweet allure of forbidden fruit.The allure of pipes, of a lute, of a lyre, a flute.Fatty snacks can soon lose their allure if you have nothing else to eat.
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