adjective, guilt·i·er, guilt·i·est.
Origin of guilty
Synonyms for guilty
Examples from the Web for guiltier
Historical Examples of guiltier
If he'd been caught in the act of borin' into the bond safe he couldn't have looked any guiltier.Torchy As A Pa
I may make myself worse an' guiltier; but unhappier I cannot be.The Black Prophet: A Tale Of Irish Famine
The guiltier Countess was joined in the accusation, and committed in April, 1616.Sir Walter Ralegh
If he returns to darkness, his darkness is blacker and guiltier than before.The Expositor's Bible: The Epistle to the Galatians
G. G. Findlay
You have been guilty of great crimes, but you will be guiltier of a greater and a darker still.The Black Baronet; or, The Chronicles Of Ballytrain
adjective guiltier or guiltiest
Old English gyltig, from gylt (see guilt (n.)). Of conscience, feelings, etc., 1590s. Meaning "person who is guilty" is from 1540s. To plead not guilty is from 15c.; to plead guilty is 19c., though, as OED notes, "Guilty is technically not a plea, but a confession."