For he who is a corrupter of the laws is more than likely to be a corrupter of the young and foolish portion of mankind.
And sometimes he is represented as the corrupter of the world; and sometimes the world as the corrupter of him and of itself.
The Society which has been denounced as the corrupter of youth, the inculcator of unsound, unchristian and lax morality!
Then every Athenian improves and elevates them; all with the exception of myself; and I alone am their corrupter?
This city had long been considered as the nurse of luxury, and the corrupter of all military virtue.
With the great "corrupter" removed the City hoped for great things.
He was greedy of wealth and honours, corrupt himself, and a corrupter of others.
She had read of George Sand in newspapers, which had called her a "corrupter of youth."
Alexander, it may be said again in this connection, was part of a corrupt system, not the corrupter of a pure one.
When a man was accused of being a 'corrupter,' two witnesses were suborned who were concealed behind a partition.
mid-14c., from Old French corropt "unhealthy, corrupt; uncouth" (of language), and directly from Latin corruptus, past participle of corrumpere "to destroy; spoil," figuratively "corrupt, seduce, bribe," from com-, intensive prefix (see com-), + rup-, past participle stem of rumpere "to break" (see rupture (n.)). Related: Corruptly; corruptness.
mid-14c., "contaminate, impair the purity of," from Latin corruptus, past participle of corrumpere (see corrupt (adj.)). Late 14c. as "pervert the meaning of," also "putrefy." Related: Corrupted; corrupting.