[ Etymonline : ] [...] from Late Latin deliciosus "delicious, delicate,"
from Latin delicia (plural deliciae) "a delight, allurement, charm," from delicere "to allure, entice," from de- "away" (see de-) + lacere "lure, deceive" (related to laqueus "noose, snare;" see lace). [...]
I also read Wiktionary. How does Etymonline's opinion (per the bolded, of 'de-' to mean "away") make sense? If an agent lures or deceives an experiencer, then the agent must cause to agent to approach or near it, and not to become AWAY from it?