- n. One who double-crosses.
GNU Webster's 1913
- n. one who double-crosses another; a person who says one thing and does another.
- n. a person who says one thing and does another
“None of your sibling's superlatives fit you; you are neither the prettiest nor the wiliest, neither the snake-charmer nor the double-crosser.”
“Say, that double-crosser was supposed to take off with Radnor," he cried as the boys dashed outdoors.”
“Schary also pointed out that few audience members agreed with Cohen's reading of Monty: "To the American audiences polled, he is cowardly (he runs), a double-crosser (he kills his best friend), he hates 'civilian' soldiers (who comprised perhaps 95% of our armed forces), and he is sweaty and sloppy (no bobby-soxer virtue for heroes).”
“Sheâ€™s contracted to return a wealthy millionaireâ€™s son back from Hong Kong the term â€˜designer-drug marketâ€™ is only mentioned twice but is still overused, and when that plan goes south, she runs through the next 6 hours of the game looking to bitch-slap the double-crosser and his henchmen.”
“The back stabbing, Bushwhacking Dubya, (short for double-crosser) gave our jobs to foreigners, and now we pay taxes, our hard earned money, American taxes, to foreign banks.”
“If Jaxon had not been involved, she would have reached up and choked the life from the double-crosser.”
“I'm now in the position of a liar and a double-crosser.”
“I just can't believe he didn't know his wife was a dirty double-crosser, the poor sad sucker ...”
“Chatsworth "closed and safe and some double-crosser is trying to open Chatsworth up".”
“And one of the -- you know, he came out very firmly on the traditional side that -- he said Judas was a liar and a double-crosser and ...”
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