Definitions for evadeɪˈveɪd
This page provides all possible meanings and translations of the word evade
hedge, fudge, evade, put off, circumvent, parry, elude, skirt, dodge, duck, sidestep(verb)
avoid or try to avoid fulfilling, answering, or performing (duties, questions, or issues)
"He dodged the issue"; "she skirted the problem"; "They tend to evade their responsibilities"; "he evaded the questions skillfully"
elude, evade, bilk(verb)
escape, either physically or mentally
"The thief eluded the police"; "This difficult idea seems to evade her"; "The event evades explanation"
"This man always hesitates and evades"
use cunning or deceit to escape or avoid
"The con man always evades"
To get away from by artifice; to avoid by dexterity, subterfuge, address, or ingenuity; to elude; to escape from cleverly; as, to evade a blow, a pursuer, a punishment; to evade the force of an argument.
The heathen had a method, more truly their own, of evading the Christian miracles. u2014 Richard Chenevix Trench.
To escape; to slip away; u2014 sometimes with from.
To attempt to escape; to practice artifice or sophistry, for the purpose of eluding.
The ministers of God are not to evade and take refuge any of these ... ways. u2014 Robert South.
Origin: From evado, from e + vado: compare French évader. See wade.
to get away from by artifice; to avoid by dexterity, subterfuge, address, or ingenuity; to elude; to escape from cleverly; as, to evade a blow, a pursuer, a punishment; to evade the force of an argument
to escape; to slip away; -- sometimes with from
to attempt to escape; to practice artifice or sophistry, for the purpose of eluding
Origin: [L. evadere, evasum, e out + vadere to go, walk: cf. F. s'vader. See Wade.]
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