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From Middle French évader, from Latin ēvādō (“I pass or go over; flee”), from ē (“out of, from”) + vādō (“I go; walk”). See also wade.
French évader from Latin ēvādere ē-, ex- ex- vādere to go
American Heritage Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition
I've never met anyone who could evade a question as well as he can.
He would simply evade the question - like he did in Texas.
I was compelled to evade her question, for I could not explain to her the mystery of a self-existent being.
They can't evade each other the way they can in the mortal world, so they use bodyguards.
To evade the second claim, Clement gave way on the first.
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