His only company to confide in was the vermin in the street.
And so some savvy digital media folks have come up with an older, more professional, more discreet version of Snapchat: confide.
I feel strangely relieved, actually, to have been able to confide in someone at last.
He couldn't afford to have her confide in anyone about his ways in business.
There are also those who do—and many of them confide in Banks their own fears that come with dating “outside.”
confide not in the firmness of your principles, or the stedfastness of your integrity.
There is no rest for our hearts but on the bosom of some one that is dear to us, and in whom we can confide.
Jack had no one to confide in but Gascoigne, a fellow-midshipman; and although Gascoigne thought it was excessively infra dig.
He then congratulated himself on having forced Josephine to confide in him.
The happiness of being able to talk about it, and to confide their happiness to each other!
mid-15c., "to trust or have faith," from Latin confidere "to trust in, rely firmly upon, believe" (see confidence). Meaning "to share a secret with" is from 1735; phrase confide in (someone) is from 1888. Related: Confided; confiding.