- abducens oculi,
- abducent nerve,
- abductor muscle of big toe,
- abductor muscle of little finger,
- abductor muscle of little toe,
- abdul rahman
Origin of abduction1
Origin of abduction2
Examples from the Web for abduction
Did he denounce the involvement of organized crime in the abduction and disappearance of 43 students in the nearby city of Iguala?
Now, their love story faces an even bigger threat—his abduction by the Nusra Front.
A few Syrian activists tweeted about his abduction last August, but online nudges got most of those early tweets taken down.
Blackouts on the abduction of reporters were routinely called for during the Iraq war.
But people who are out there and collecting on this believe the [Foley] abduction and the [Islam] trial are connected.Foley Abduction Linked to British Jihadi Kidnapping Ring|Josh Rogin, Eli Lake|August 20, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Indeed, the fact of her abduction (to use a Scottish law term) was completely proved by impartial witnesses.Rob Roy, Volume 1., Illustrated|Sir Walter Scott
This boy was then and there abducted, and this abduction became known by the boy remaining away from his home that night.Thirty Years In Hell|Bernard Fresenborg
It—for instance, it might be abduction, kidnapping—for a ransom.The Window at the White Cat|Mary Roberts Rinehart
How she was occupied from the departure of Smith to her abduction, we can only guess.The Story of Pocahantas|Charles Dudley Warner
All search for the man who had assisted Sanderson in the abduction of the child had been fruitless.The Lost Heir|G. A. Henty
1620s, "a leading away," from Latin abductionem (nominative abductio), noun of action from past participle stem of abducere "to lead away, take away" (often by force), from ab- "away" (see ab-) + ducere "to lead" (see duke (n.)). The illegal activity so called from 1768; before that the word also was a term in surgery and logic. In the Mercian hymns, Latin abductione is glossed by Old English wiðlaednisse.