Having now been shewn all that was thought worthy of notice, we were reconducted to the room in which we had first halted.
After this they dressed and reconducted her to the room in which the sance was held.
When you have reconducted this gentleman, you will introduce this caballero to me.
His Grace confessed the fraud, was arrested, and reconducted to Rome.
He was mighty polite, squeezed my hand, and reconducted me to my own door.
He was reconducted home by them, himself dejected, they triumphant.
The court retired, and the criminal was reconducted to the prison behind the hall.
This sally was received with roars of applause, and the unhappy prisoner was reconducted to the place of confinement.
The prisoner was reconducted to the jail with the same pomp and bravery of troops and music that had brought him to the scaffold.
Levy said not a word until he had reconducted his visitor into his den of destruction, all gleaming with spoliaria in rosewood.
early 15c., "to guide," from Latin conductus, past participle of conducere "to lead or bring together" (see conduce). Sense of "convey" is from early 15c.; that of "to direct, manage" is from 1630s; "to behave in a certain way" from c.1710; "to convey" from 1740. Related: Conducted; conducting. Earlier verb in the same sense was condyten (c.1400), related to conduit. The noun is from mid-15c., "guide" (in sauf conducte); sense of "behavior" is first recorded 1670s.
conduct con·duct (kən-dŭkt')
v. con·duct·ed, con·duct·ing, con·ducts
To act as a medium for conveying something such as heat or electricity. n.
(kŏn'dŭkt') The way a person acts, especially from the standpoint of morality.