And being within the Union lines no plunderer had dared to touch it.
The Turk has always been a plunderer and has cursed everything he touched.
The noise they made alarmed the plunderer, and he hurried down the ladder as fast as he could.
plunderer and plundered stare at each other for a moment; and that is all.
In 1013 Svend appeared no longer as a plunderer but as a conqueror.
The great-coat took the plunderer's fancy; he took it down off the peg, and there stood Carter before him!
Besides, nothing was more shameful than riches which betrayed into captivity the plunderer whom they were supposed to enrich.
There is true political economy shaking hands with the plunderer of the Saxon!
What at first was obtained by violence was considered by others as lawful to be taken, and a second plunderer succeeded the first.
The unregenerate Teuton was a pirate and a plunderer; the settled Saxon became an oversea trader and trafficker.
1630s, from German plündern, from Middle High German plunderen "to plunder," originally "to take away household furniture," from plunder (n.) "household goods, clothes," also "lumber, baggage" (14c.; cf. Modern German Plunder "lumber, trash"), which is related to Middle Dutch plunder "household goods;" Frisian and Dutch plunje "clothes." A word acquired by English via the Thirty Years War and applied in native use after the outbreak of the English Civil War in 1642. Related: Plundered; plundering. Plunderbund was a U.S. colloquial word from 1914 referring to "a corrupt alliance of corporate and financial interests," with German Bund "alliance, league."
"goods taken by force; act of plundering," 1640s, from plunder (v.).