And of course: “Bye Ryan Braun, you cheating piece of sh*t. CANT JEW YOUR WAY OUT OF IT THIS TIME.”
Wives leave husbands, the public condemns the cheating—and, inevitably, six months later, we learn about another scandal.
Again, not ideal or appropriate, but different than someone for whom cheating is a way of life.
That felt like cheating, I imagined my own reaction to reading a book and then finding such an addendum at the end.
Then Argentina kicked them out in the semis, despite allegations of cheating.
He accused Madison of cheating Erskine and repeated the accusation.
I have been at several places where Hay scooped the pool, and it was all cheating.
So we goes on agin, wif the air growing 'eavier like, and three 'oles later they both erpeals to me, fer both is cheating.
While they were on shore another case, of cheating by a native occurred.
No, their looks was rite enuff; it was only their dredfull 'abit of cheating as made the trubble.
mid-15c., "to escheat," a shortening of Old French escheat, legal term for revision of property to the state when the owner dies without heirs, literally "that which falls to one," past participle of escheoir "befall by chance, happen, devolve," from Vulgar Latin *excadere "to fall away," from Latin ex- "out" (see ex-) + cadere "to fall" (see case (n.1)). Also cf. escheat. The royal officers evidently had a low reputation. Meaning evolved through "confiscate" (mid-15c.) to "deprive unfairly" (1580s). To cheat on (someone) "be sexually unfaithful" first recorded 1934. Related: Cheated; cheating.
late 14c., "forfeited property," from cheat (v.). Meaning "a deceptive act" is from 1640s; earlier, in thieves' jargon, it meant "a stolen thing" (late 16c.), and earlier still "dice" (1530s). Meaning "a swindler" is from 1660s.
To be sexually unfaithful; get a little on the side (1930s+)