- v. Third-person singular simple present indicative form of betray.
“The Fabian Society doesn't like that, Tom Hampson Fabian Society editorial director believes that the term betrays a deep level of "class hatred" and is "deeply offensive to a largely voiceless group".”
“The title betrays the chilling darkness to the story but I'm glad you kept your characters safe.”
“He looks at others respectfully when they are speaking, and his expression betrays patience and even a hopefulness that they will do well.”
“It is by no means self-evident that "sexist language" (the term betrays confusion of categories) in itself fosters or even represents discrimination.”
“Such a title betrays an optimism not justified by facts.”
“During a drunken bachelorette party, the uptight cousin betrays her fiancée with a drunken indiscretion, leaving the teacher to decide where her loyalties lie.”
“But voting for McCain betrays most of our principles, and betrays all of Hillary's.”
“However, John McCain betrays his country every day, when he lies and spews hate all in a misguided effort to be elected.”
“The above deduction is quite unfortunate for Rex Wallace, author of Zikh Rasna: A Manual of the Etruscan Language and Inscriptions 2008 whose very book title betrays the purpose of his work.”
“Any Republican who wants Lieberman to win betrays the Republican Party.”
‘betrays’ hasn't been added to any lists yet.
Looking for tweets for betrays.