from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. One who trespasses; an interloper.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. One who enters upon another's land, or violates his rights.
- n. A transgressor of the moral law; an offender; a sinner.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. One who trespasses, or commits a trespass; one who invades another's property or rights, or who does a wrongful act.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. someone who intrudes on the privacy or property of another without permission
Sorry, no etymologies found.
If the trespasser is a child, you face a greater risk of liability, especially if the child was drawn to your property by an “attractive nuisance,” such as a pond or high tower or some fascinating machine.
When any trespass is done against us, it is good to remember that the trespasser is a brother, which furnishes us with qualifying consideration.
The man, whom Caltrain described as a trespasser, was struck by southbound train No. 236 at
The outraged protesters pulled the fence away and sprayed 'trespasser' on the container.
We highlight the proposed legislation in Arizona which if passed will make every undocumented worker in the state a criminal "trespasser".
Carter secures pardon for US 'trespasser' in N Korea
Cute of Xinhua, by the way, to refer to Park as a "trespasser," making no reference to the reason Park walked up to the borders guards in broad daylight, petition in hand, while reporting his "confession" to the North Koreans as fact.
Amtrak's Empire Builder train from Chicago to Seattle struck a "trespasser" along the tracks near Dundee Road about 3 p.m.,
/2/But when a man shoots at the butts and wounds a man, though it is against his will, he shall be called a trespasser against his intent. "
Thus it should follow that when a policeman acting ultra vires charges into someone’s house, he should be treated no differently to any other kind of trespasser, and if the occupant feels threatened, whatever force is proportionate in the circumstances (as he honestly (England & Wales)/reasonably and honestly (US) thought them to be) should be allowed.