or a·bet·ter

See more synonyms for abettor on Thesaurus.com

Origin of abettor

From the Anglo-French word abettour, dating back to 1505–15. See abet, -or2
Dictionary.com Unabridged Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2019

Examples from the Web for abettor

Historical Examples of abettor

  • He found an abettor in the person of the Portuguese pianist, to whom he laid bare his soul.


    James Huneker

  • What would he not give, or say, or do, to find me his aider and abettor?

    Lord Kilgobbin

    Charles Lever

  • He was her father's friend, but she hated him, and immediately she imagined him the abettor.


    Emily Hilda Young

  • He was accused of being an abettor of the riot, although not present at it.

  • Such peace as can reign with injustice becomes the abettor of injustice.