un secluding

seclude

[si-klood]
verb (used with object), secluded, secluding.
1.
to place in or withdraw into solitude; remove from social contact and activity, etc.
2.
to isolate; shut off; keep apart: They secluded the garden from the rest of the property.

Origin:
1425–75; late Middle English < Latin sēclūdere, equivalent to sē- se- + -clūdere, combining form of claudere to close

unsecluding, adjective
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World English Dictionary
seclude (sɪˈkluːd)
 
vb
1.  to remove from contact with others
2.  to shut off or screen from view
 
[C15: from Latin sēclūdere to shut off, from sē- + claudere to imprison]

Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 10th Edition
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Word Origin & History

seclude
1451, "to shut up, enclose, confine," from L. secludere "shut off, confine," from se- "apart" (see secret) + -cludere, variant of claudere "to shut" (see close (v.)). Meaning "to remove or guard from public view" is recorded from 1628. Secluded, in ref. to places, is from 1798.
Online Etymology Dictionary, © 2010 Douglas Harper
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