deceiver deceiver


  • (n) someone who leads you to believe something that is not true



  1. The current complaint is that Bush is a deceiver, misleading the country into a war, after which there turned out to be no weapons of mass destruction.
  2. The man isn't a debater, he's a deceiver of the indifferent and the ignorant.
  3. Every boss who crosses the screen is either a sleek deceiver or a leering flunky, and the police are slavish doers of the corporate will.


  • Music Monday: This Week's New Albums and Videos

    Matias Aguayo The Visitor Allman Brothers Band Brothers and Sisters 4xCD 40th Anniversary Super Deluxe Edition includes the remastered 1973 album, a disc of rarities, and a full live concert Amon Amarth Deceiver of the Gods Bass Drum of Death Bass Drum of Death LISTEN (Pitchfork; through 6/26) The Beatles Help!
    on June 25, 2013     Source: metacritic


  1. "The fact is I am guilty of sexual immorality. And I take responsibility for the entire problem," Haggard wrote. "I am a deceiver and a liar. There's a part of my life that is so repulsive and dark that I have been warring against it for all...
    on Jul 21, 2006 By: Ted Haggard Source: Christian Post

  2. "Just have a look at the fine print if you're a carer," Dr Nelson told reporters. "The lump sum carers' bonus will be paid this year and this year only." "It seems we have a prime minister who is the quiet deceiver and a treasurer who...
    on May 13, 2008 By: Brendan Nelson Source: Gold Coast Mail

  3. "He said in his letter to his congregation after he was fired that he is a liar and deceiver," Wagner said, adding that because Haggard didn't finish the restoration program, he's not fit to preach." He must have someone confirm him in the body...
    on Nov 21, 2008 By: C Peter Wagner Source: Reading Eagle

Word of the Day
animosity animosity
/ˌæ nə ˈmɑ sə ti /