to cover to conceal
- To hide withdraw or be concealed
- try to escape; often includes taking something or a person along
- To hide, withdraw, or be concealed.
- To depart clandestinely; to steal off and exude a person's self; -- utilized specially of individuals whom withdraw in order to prevent a legal process; since, an absconding debtor.
- to full cover up; to conceal.
v. 1) typically to leave a jurisdiction (where in fact the court, an activity server or police can find one) to prevent being offered with legal reports or being arrested. 2) a surprise leaving with funds or items which have been stolen, as in "he absconded using loot."
Running away from the law, to make yourself absent in an attempt to avoid the legal process.
1560s, from center French abscondre and right from Latin abscondere "to hide, hide, put out of sight," from ab(s)- "away" (see ab-) + condere "put collectively, shop," from com- "together" (see com-) + -dere "put," from PIE *dhe- "to put, spot, make" (see factitious). The notion is of "to full cover up oneself," particularly to escape debt or the law. Relevant: Absconded; absconder; absconding.
(v. i.) To hide, withdraw, or perhaps hidden.
- (v. i.) To leave clandestinely; to steal down and secrete one's self; -- utilized specifically of people who withdraw to avoid a legal procedure; as, an absconding debtor.
- (v. t.) To cover up; to hide.