And cancer, deceiver, pretender, coward; it cannot even subsist without the vibrant people it depends on.
He whose eyes are mobile and sharp is a deceiver, crafty and a thief.
He was no deceiver, nor bloody, nor cruel, like the other Indians.
The realization shocked him and he felt a hate for Gibson, the deceiver, surge through him.
You don't mind if I can help prove that someone else was the deceiver, do you, Elinor?
And she said in a low voice: Better never to be married at all, than marry a deceiver: better far for me, and better far for him.
He had spoken to him nothing but the truth, yet he could not help feeling like a deceiver.
But the voice of your deceiver is again heard; and forgetful of your former sufferings, you are again listening to him.
The deceiver did not mean all this to be taken as a real objection.
I looked at Father Smith, and silently asked myself the question: Can that man be a deceiver?
c.1300, from Old French decevoir (12c., Modern French décevoir) "to deceive," from Latin decipere "to ensnare, take in, beguile, cheat," from de- "from" or pejorative + capere "to take" (see capable). Related: Deceived; deceiver; deceiving.