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Betray synonyms

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(Obsolete) To frustrate the hopes or plans of.
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  1. (Obsolete) To frustrate the hopes or plans of.
  2. To cause to hold a false belief; deceive thoroughly:
  3. To fool, as by false promises or wrong notions; mislead; deceive; trick
To cheat or deceive or to practice trickery or deception.
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  1. To cheat or deceive or to practice trickery or deception.
  2. To deceive or swindle
To allow to descend.
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  1. To allow to descend.
  2. (Idiomatic) To disappoint; to betray or fail somebody
  3. Used other than as an idiom: see let,"Ž down.
To fail to satisfy the hope, desire, or expectation of.
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  1. To fail to satisfy the hope, desire, or expectation of.
  2. To cause disappointment
  3. (Internet slang) Alternative form of disappointed.
To cause to believe what is not true; mislead.
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  1. To cause to believe what is not true; mislead.
  2. To give a false impression:
  3. To use deceit; lie
To betray by acting in contradiction to a prior agreement.
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  1. To betray by acting in contradiction to a prior agreement.
  2. To betray or go back on
  3. (Informal) To betray (a person) by doing the opposite of, or intentionally failing to do, what one has promised
(Idiomatic) To abandon or betray one's supporters or principles to seek profit or other personal advantage.
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  1. (Idiomatic) To abandon or betray one's supporters or principles to seek profit or other personal advantage.
  2. To sell all of a product that is in stock.
(Idiomatic) To betray (somebody).
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  1. (Idiomatic) To betray (somebody).
To induce (someone) to engage in sexual activity, as by flirting or persuasion.
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  1. To induce (someone) to engage in sexual activity, as by flirting or persuasion.
  2. To persuade (someone) to engage, esp. for the first time, in illicit or unsanctioned sexual intercourse
  3. To entice into a different state or position:
To cause to be misguided; mislead.
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  1. To cause to be misguided; mislead.
  2. To guide poorly or incorrectly.
  3. To guide wrongly; lead into error or misconduct; mislead
(--- Archaic) To render impure; contaminate.
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  1. (--- Archaic) To render impure; contaminate.
  2. To become corrupt.
  3. To alter from original or proper form:
(Archaic) To proclaim publicly.
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  1. (Archaic) To proclaim publicly.
  2. To make known (something private or secret).
To bring into view; uncover
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  1. To bring into view; uncover
  2. To reveal; make known; esp., to expose (something secret or not generally known)
  3. To reveal (dental plaque) as by applying a special coloring agent to the teeth
To remove the cover from:
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  1. To remove the cover from:
  2. To remove the cover or protection from
  3. To remove the hat from, as in respect or reverence.
To betray or go back on
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  1. To betray or go back on
  2. To betray by acting in contradiction to a prior agreement.
  3. (Informal) To betray (a person) by doing the opposite of, or intentionally failing to do, what one has promised
(Idiomatic) To abandon or betray one's supporters or principles to seek profit or other personal advantage.
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  1. (Idiomatic) To abandon or betray one's supporters or principles to seek profit or other personal advantage.
  2. To sell all of a product that is in stock.
To reveal (secret matters), especially through indiscreet or unreserved talk.
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  1. To reveal (secret matters), especially through indiscreet or unreserved talk.
  2. To give away (a secret) in idle chatter
  3. (Intransitive) To tell tales; to gossip without reserve or discretion.
(Archaic) To proclaim publicly.
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  1. (Archaic) To proclaim publicly.
  2. To make known (something private or secret).
To make known (something discreditable).
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  1. To make known (something discreditable).
  2. To lay open (to danger, attack, ridicule, etc.); leave unprotected
  3. To allow to be seen; disclose; reveal; exhibit; display
  1. To release.
  2. (Of clothing) To enlarge by adjusting one or more seams.
  3. To disclose.
To expose to view; show; exhibit; display
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  1. To expose to view; show; exhibit; display
  2. To cause to be seen; show:
  3. To make known (something concealed or unknown):
To give a detailed account of; narrate:
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  1. To give a detailed account of; narrate:
  2. To communicate by speech or writing; express with words:
  3. To reveal something that is not supposed to be revealed, especially something that someone has done wrong:
To remove a cover or coverings
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  1. To remove a cover or coverings
  2. To make known; disclose; reveal
  3. To remove the hat from, as in respect or reverence.
To take off a veil or covering; reveal oneself
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  1. To take off a veil or covering; reveal oneself
  2. (Intransitive) To remove a veil; to reveal one's self.
  3. To reveal oneself.
(Informal) To disclose (something previously unknown); divulge:
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  1. (Informal) To disclose (something previously unknown); divulge:
  2. (Informal) To let (something secret) become known; divulge
  3. (Obs.) To kill
To notice or learn, especially by making an effort:
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  1. To notice or learn, especially by making an effort:
  2. To learn something about:
  3. To be the first to find out, see, or know about
To deprive (someone) of or out of something by deceit; cheat
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  1. To deprive (someone) of or out of something by deceit; cheat
  2. To mislead by cheating or tricking; deceive
  3. To deprive (someone) of something by guile or deceit; cheat:
To try to mislead opponents in a card game by heavy betting on a poor hand or by little or no betting on a good one.
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  1. To try to mislead opponents in a card game by heavy betting on a poor hand or by little or no betting on a good one.
  2. To manage to get (one's way) by bluffing
  3. To engage in a false display of confidence or aggression in order to deceive or intimidate someone:
To mislead by means of a petty trick or fraud; deceive.
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  1. To mislead by means of a petty trick or fraud; deceive.
  2. (Archaic) To cheat; to defraud; to beguile; to deceive, usually by small arts, or in a pitiful way.
  3. To persuade or induce to do something by cajoling or wheedling.
(Archaic) To catch by guile; ensnare.
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  1. (Archaic) To catch by guile; ensnare.
  2. To use deceit; lie
  3. To give a false impression:
(Obsolete) To frustrate the hopes or plans of.
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  1. (Obsolete) To frustrate the hopes or plans of.
  2. To cause to hold a false belief; deceive thoroughly:
  3. To fool, as by false promises or wrong notions; mislead; deceive; trick
To betray by acting in contradiction to a prior agreement.
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  1. To betray by acting in contradiction to a prior agreement.
  2. (Informal) To betray (a person) by doing the opposite of, or intentionally failing to do, what one has promised
  3. To betray or go back on
To deceive (an unwary person).
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  1. To deceive (an unwary person).
  2. To deceive by trickery; fool or cheat
  3. To swindle, deceive, or trick.
(Informal) To speak or act facetiously or in jest; joke:
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  1. (Informal) To speak or act facetiously or in jest; joke:
  2. To toy, tinker, or mess:
  3. To deceive or trick; dupe:
To deceive or swindle by deception.
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  1. To deceive or swindle by deception.
  2. To mislead or confuse by trickery; dupe
  3. To deceive or trick.
To practice deception or trickery.
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  1. To practice deception or trickery.
  2. To dupe; deceive
  3. To deceive or trick.
To lead into error (of judgment); deceive or delude
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  1. To lead into error (of judgment); deceive or delude
  2. To lead in the wrong direction.
  3. To give a wrong impression or lead toward a wrong conclusion, especially by intentionally deceiving.
  1. To absorb or comprehend.
  2. To shorten (a garment) or make it smaller.
  3. To receive into your home for the purpose of processing for a fee.
To cheat or deceive or to practice trickery or deception.
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  1. To cheat or deceive or to practice trickery or deception.
  2. To deceive or swindle
To confuse; bewilder.
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  1. To confuse; bewilder.
  2. (Informal) To con, defraud, trick, to make a fool of, to humbug or impose on someone.
  3. To deceive or dupe; hoodwink.
To cause to do something, as by persuasion or compulsion:
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  1. To cause to do something, as by persuasion or compulsion:
  2. To possess an understanding of; know
  3. To get, take, receive, or obtain
To bluff, especially in poker
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  1. To bluff, especially in poker
  2. (Stud Poker) To bluff when one holds four cards of the same suit (four flush) instead of the five in a true flush
  3. (Informal) To pretend to be, have, or intend something so as to deceive; bluff
Find another word for betray. In this page you can discover 85 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for betray, like: play false, break faith (with), inform on, inform against, turn in, commit treason, turn informer, delude, break one's promise, be false to and be false-hearted to.