The final demographic coup for the Sunbelt lies in its attraction for families.
While Larry, on the other hand, was not especially attracted to Andie, he was fully supportive of Rachel exploring her attraction.
I ask them if they are trying to sell this as an attraction.
late 14c., from French attraction, from Latin attractionem (nominative attractio) "a drawing together," noun of action from past participle stem of attrahere (see attract). Originally a medical word, "absorption by the body;" meaning "action of drawing to" is from 1540s (again medical); extended to magnetic, then figuratively to personal (c.1600) qualities. Meaning "a thing which draws a crowd, interesting or amusing exhibition" is from 1829, a sense that developed in English and soon transferred to the French equivalent of the word.
attraction at·trac·tion (ə-trāk'shən)
A force acting mutually between particles of matter to draw them together and to resist their separation.