verb (used with object)
verb (used without object)
Origin of cheat
Examples from the Web for cheat
Cheat, in other words—on God, on our fellow man, ultimately, on ourselves.
If a Queen did cheat, her crimes fade into insignificance compared to the extensive philandering engaged in by medieval monarchs.The Sex Life of King Richard III's Randy Great Great Great Grandfather|Tom Sykes|December 4, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Clients who are wary of online transactions are liable to see escorts with print ads as less likely to cheat or scam them.
Vennare adds that cheat days can occasionally do more harm than good.
And if so, is it possible to “cheat” without feeling the effects or seeing them on the scale?
It served to cheat away a tedious hour, and I returned to my tent fatigued and half sick.
He may have been too honest, too confident, too lazy, but Peter did not cheat.The Red Cross Girl|Richard Harding Davis
How many hundred nights has I lain an' racked my head to think what I could do to cheat the churchyard of my little one?The Social Significance of the Modern Drama|Emma Goldman
I know it, because he seems so scrupulously careful not to cheat you in small things.The Memoires of Casanova, Complete|Jacques Casanova de Seingalt
You are a cheat, North Wind; you have taken back your tablecloth.Classic Myths|Mary Catherine Judd