verb (used with object), duped, dup·ing.
Origin of dupe1
verb (used with or without object), duped, dup·ing.
Origin of dupe2
Examples from the Web for duped
He was duped into silly offensive fouls when smaller men moved in behind him as he powered toward the basket.
If the women were duped, that consent can retroactively be denied.Marital Rape Ruling Highlights India’s Problem With Consent|Amana Fontanella-Khan|May 18, 2014|DAILY BEAST
One of his victims was Vegas singer Wayne Newton, who was one of the lucky ones since he was only duped out of $850.The Real Story and Lesson of the Abscam Sting in ‘American Hustle’|Jimmy So|December 17, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Indeed, that could be worse, if people decide to trust them, and then later realize they were duped.Internet Companies Deny They're Helping the NSA Collect User Data. Should We Believe Them?|Megan McArdle|June 7, 2013|DAILY BEAST
This effect is inescapable, since we certainly didn't ask to be duped.
Hast thou not often been duped by that pale visionary simulacrum of thought which goes by the name of reverie?
He considered that he had been duped, and Germany believed it.Europe in the Sixteenth Century 1494-1598, Fifth Edition|A. H. (Arthur Henry) Johnson
And are you, my dear friend, to be duped by this hackneyed word?Tales And Novels, Volume 8 (of 10)|Maria Edgeworth
He was resolved to obliterate the disgrace of having been duped, by the reality of his meditated triumph.
She was duped by this stratagem, and compelled me to pass a handkerchief over her face, and was then obliged to look at me.The Memoires of Casanova, Complete|Jacques Casanova de Seingalt
Word Origin for dupe
1680s, from French dupe "deceived person," from Middle French duppe (early 15c.), thieves' jargon, perhaps from phrase de huppe "of the hoopoe," an extravagantly crested and reputedly stupid bird.
1704, from dupe (n.). Related: Duped; duping.