That is not the duke’s letter, sir; that is an advertisement to a proper maid in Florence, one Diana, to take heed of the allurement of one Count Rousillon, a foolish idle boy, but for all that very ruttish: I pray you, sir, put it up again.
There are no more uses of "allure" in the play.
Show samples from other sources
Against her better judgement, she let herself be allured.
There was nothing to allure her now; duty would be easy, and all the old calm purposes would reign peacefully once more.