from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. One that causes sorrow, grief, or disappointment: "one young and chaste, the other a dissolute heartbreaker of 48; one prim, the other passionate” ( Ellen McGarrahan).
- n. Sports & Games A narrow or last-minute defeat.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Something that or someone who causes sorrow, grief or extreme disappointment.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. One who or that which breaks hearts.
- n. A curl; a love-lock.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a narrow defeat or a defeat at the last minute
- n. a charming person who is irresponsible in emotional relationships
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Well, all your lovers are on the jury, the heartbreaker is the D.A. Can't you see, now, baby, they wanna see me framed and put away
Lauren--The three older boys had "heartbreaker" shirts.
As much fun as it is in theory to think of oneself as a "heartbreaker", in actual fact, if you are a person with feelings, it mostly is just complicated and sometimes painful to go through multiple relationships.
Although, I have to admit - this woman is quite a "heartbreaker" in every sense of the word.
Also, it's not entirely accurate to call him a "heartbreaker," intentional or not.
The Packers wouldn’t get past the wild-card game, losing what Mrs. Clausen called a heartbreaker in the first round of the playoffs to San Francisco.
He later called her a "heartbreaker" and made her cry by saying she was only on the show for dating someone famous.
"We're making a kind of heartbreaker, a meditative, reflective piece of work, but not indulgent,"
"We're making a kind of heartbreaker, a meditative, reflective piece of work, but not indulgent," Bono says.
"We're making a kind of heartbreaker, a meditative, reflective piece of work, but not indulgent," he tells Rolling Stone magazine.
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