from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Someone who transgresses.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. One who transgresses; one who breaks a law, or violates a command; one who violates any known rule or principle of rectitude; a sinner.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. One who transgresses; one who breaks a law or violates a command; one who violates any known rule or principle of rectitude; a sinner; an offender.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. someone who transgresses; someone who violates a law or command
Sorry, no etymologies found.
A "transgressor" is another word for "sinner" (in Ga 2: 17), for "sin is the transgression of the law."
So she walked on, a small, miserable testimony that the way of the transgressor is never easy, even when said transgressor is only a damsel of eleven.
Now, in this land the path of the transgressor is strewn with barbed wire, and so my mistress got entangled in some loose strands that had uncoiled from the fence.
Under the word transgressor are included all those that disobey their maker, or, in shorter words, the ungodly.
But 'the way of the transgressor is hard,' Mr. Le Noir, and he who sins must suffer.
Thou wast called, and not miscalled, a transgressor from the womb.
D.J. - and "transgressor" - not unlike a graffiti artist.
But man is not called a transgressor from not following the instigations of the “fomes,” but rather from his following them.
Yea, thou heardest not; yea, thou knewest not; yea, from that time that thine ear was not opened: for I knew that thou wouldest deal very treacherously, and wast called a transgressor from the womb.
"Yea, thou knewest not; yea, thou heardest not; yea, from that time that thine ear was not opened: for I knew that thou couldst deal very treacherously, and wast called a transgressor from the womb."