from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. One who wrongs someone.
- n. One who commits a wrong.
- adj. comparative form of wrong: more wrong
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. One who wrongs or injures another.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. One who inflicts wrong or harm; an injurer; a misuser.
Why not bring in someone who would actually use "wronger" in a sentence even though it's not a word?
And somehow most of them try to weigh the issue or explain which side is "wronger" or more righteous to use violence against the other side.
But the Republicans were "wronger," to use a word which doesn't exist.
I really don't see that it is 'wronger' for a young woman to yield to 'storgé' and have
This has been wrong since day one and gets "wronger" each time they touch it. matchbox81 (Anonymous) says …
"wronger" than Dumas, and that his people had warned him against the stories of this Italian.
Well I think your English teacher was ‘even wronger.’
Ted says: wooga: Well your English teacher was ‘even wronger.’
I like the rest of your comment, but this statement is wronger.
I wonder how much wronger some of these might be if there was no explicit “not sure” option.
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