No, I based him on a sort of Mephistophelean character—more of a seducer, and more demonic, in a way.
Legendary Italian seducer Casanova is rumored to have eaten more than fifty oysters a day to boost his sexual prowess.
It is a disgrace to me that I served the Ape-king, the seducer of my youth!
When I come back from the Rhine, she will tell me who her seducer is.
Lise's objective manner of speaking about her seducer amazed Janet.
A seducer is of necessity a liar and a scoundrel—yet, forsooth, he is a man of honor!
If the injured husband sought revenge in the blood of the seducer no one thought he had done wrong.
She fancied every man a seducer, and every hour an hour of accumulating peril!
The jailing of a seducer offered a tangible recompense for the self-denial which he, as a non-seducer, practiced.
The seduced, on the contrary, falls completely under the power of the seducer.
1520s, "to persuade a vassal, etc., to desert his allegiance or service," from Latin seducere "lead away, lead astray," from se- "aside, away" (see secret (n.)) + ducere "to lead" (see duke (n.)). Sexual sense, now the prevailing one, is attested from 1550s and apparently was not in Latin. Originally "entice (a woman) to a surrender of chastity." Related: Seduced; seducing.
Replaced Middle English seduisen (late 15c.), from Middle French séduire "seduce," from Old French suduire "to corrupt, seduce," from Latin subducere "draw away, withdraw, remove," from sub- "from under, further" (see sub-) + ducere "to lead" (see duke).