from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A traitor or deceiver.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. A traitor; a cheat.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A traitor; a cheat; a deceiver.
And if a teacher is truly just a lousy treacher -- and let ` s face it, there are lousy -- lousy TV show hosts, as I ` m saying right now.
"I have not yet replaced my current Knight, treacher though he is," she purred.
And remove your treacher - ous carcass from my garden.
But of course he did, and this was the worst of his body's treacher, for try as he would, he couldn't help blaming her for it.
The branch they were currently traversing was narrow, the upper surface of the bark slick and treacher-ous.
It is no longer Batista; it is the Yankee empire with its cynicism, its treacher, its might, its opportunism, always dreaming of the day they can crush or eliminate the revolution.
She pushed away from Lord-One Krip and indicated that treacher - ous pavement below.
Imrryr, the Dreaming City, dreams in peace -- and will continue to do so unless we have a guide to help us steer a course through the treacher - ous waterways which lead to her harbours.
There was in the air that sudden, treacher - ous softness which makes the Poles who work in the pack - ing-houses get drunk.
He was arrested by the infanmous Topecliffe at Padley, the home of John Fitzherbert, a member of a family still surviving and still Catholic, the arrest being made through the treacher of a son of the house.
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