View definitions for accuser


noun as in person laying blame

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Example Sentences

Her possible testimony—or anyone who is willing to contradict accusers—may be crucial for the defense.

Before she reported the case to school officials, she didn’t know about the process, and said she was surprised when she found out that office didn’t actually lean in her favor as a student but is a neutral party to accusers and the accused.

Another component of report indicates David said he’d help seek out names for the op-ed that would have sought to discredit the accuser, although he allegedly said he wouldn’t sign the document.

If a teacher stays in the classroom, the accusers or the employee could sue the university for negligence or wrongdoing.

An initial FBI background check of Kavanaugh had already been completed ahead of his confirmation hearings and his accusers coming forward.

His accuser was smeared and demeaned, and a star football player was allowed to keep on playing.

Next came another new Cosby accuser, a black woman named “Chelan.”

An Army National Guard colonel charged with knowingly exposing a woman to HIV faced his accuser in a military courtroom on Monday.

The police made the accuser write an apology to Kromah, but he says it is not enough.

Later on, the release refers to the accuser as the “sexual aggressor” with “not one, but two young men early last Sunday morning.”

One other illustration of this keen childish dialectic when face to face with the accuser deserves to be touched on.

Any exaggeration into which a feeling of indignation happens to betray the accuser is instantly pounced upon.

As public accuser, he caused the death of immense numbers, of all ages and either sex.

Planner looked at the letter, read it—then turned his eyes mildly and reproachfully upon his accuser.

She was summoned to present herself before the Convention, to confront her accuser, and defend herself from the scaffold.


On this page you'll find 14 synonyms, antonyms, and words related to accuser, such as: informer, prosecutor, rat, tattletale, and indicter.

From Roget's 21st Century Thesaurus, Third Edition Copyright © 2013 by the Philip Lief Group.