Did you possibly mean lawbreaker?
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. A one-sided topological surface having no inside or outside. It is depicted in ordinary space by inserting the small open end of a tapered tube through the side of the tube and making it contiguous with the larger open end, although a true Klein bottle would not intersect itself.
- After Felix Klein (1849-1925), German mathematician. (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“For those who believe that every law-breaker is a recidivist, let's consider this.”
“Independence came and Binaisa, who, in 1959, had been declared the greatest law-breaker in Uganda, became, in May 1962, the country's first indigenous attorney general.”
“I am not a law-breaker, but throughout my life, it has felt like the law is trying to break me.”
“Tyrant or liberator, lawgiver or law-breaker, depending on how you look at him, Byron's "little pagod" remains, for his admirers, the incarnation of the romantic genius.”
“But being outed as a law-breaker is considered shameful — and maybe even a little scary — in China.”
““The life of each of our brave boys in uniform is worth more to us than the life of a law-breaker,” he said.”
“However, because his parents brought him here at the age of 3 from Mexico, he is also technically a law-breaker.”
“A seven year old boy had to lock his three year old sister in the room for the day, day after day, while he hanged out with a gang of other young law-breaker children, collecting cigarette butts and possibly stealing leftovers so that he can get some food for him and his sister and obtain some milk for his mother who was hospitalized with an incurable disease and given no chances of recovery.”
“Yeah, if I were a law-breaker, I'd be concernd too.”
“I'm not a law-breaker and I'm not fiddling my benefit, yet they treat me like dirt and ignore my rights.”
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