Etymology
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indrawn (adj.)

also in-drawn, 1751, from in (adv.) + past tense of draw (v.). Middle English had indraw "bring about, cause" (late 14c.), "pull inward" (early 15c.). Also compare indraft "inward flow, a drawing in" (1590s). The modern verb indraw (1871) is rare and might be a back-formation.

updated on March 16, 2016

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Definitions of indrawn from WordNet

indrawn (adj.)
tending to reserve or introspection;
a quiet indrawn man
Synonyms: withdrawn
From wordnet.princeton.edu, not affiliated with etymonline.