Definition for withdrawn (2 of 2)
verb (used with object), with·drew, with·drawn, with·draw·ing.
verb (used without object), with·drew, with·drawn, with·draw·ing.
Origin of withdraw
Examples from the Web for withdrawn
But that stability can be withdrawn as easily as it was granted.
He had married a man, then impersonated him and withdrawn $250,000 from his bank account, leading to four years in prison.Prisoners Get Cultural Fix with 8-Tracks and Bootleg Cassettes|Daniel Genis|August 18, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The year before, Russell blasted Barack Obama for saying that troops should be withdrawn from Iraq.
Sharon and Bilal no longer talk online and have withdrawn from the Internet.
After the client crosses the border to Hong Kong, the money can be withdrawn or moved worldwide with much greater ease.
It also was withdrawn, after sustaining much renewed criticism, on July 17, 1914.Letters To "The Times" Upon War And Neutrality (1881-1920)|Thomas Erskine Holland
He stopped to send his officer to the Arcade; but the National Guard had been withdrawn from there, too.The Countess of Charny|Alexandre Dumas (pere)
When the waiter had withdrawn, he and Cynthia looked at each other aghast.Cynthia|Leonard Merrick
It terminated in a laugh, and they were suffered to proceed without the curtains having been withdrawn.Athelstane Ford|Allen Upward
The troops on our left were to be withdrawn, but suddenly ordered to halt as the rebel cavalry was reported to attack our left.Diary of Battery A, First Regiment Rhode Island Light Artillery|Theodore Reichardt
British Dictionary definitions for withdrawn (1 of 2)
British Dictionary definitions for withdrawn (2 of 2)
verb -draws, -drawing, -drew or -drawn
Word Origin for withdraw
Word Origin and History for withdrawn
early 13c., "to take back," from with "away" + drawen "to draw," possibly a loan-translation of Latin retrahere "to retract." Sense of "to remove oneself" is recorded from c.1300.