Synonyms
Antonyms
Etymology

1. cheater

noun. ['ˈtʃiːtɝ'] someone who leads you to believe something that is not true.

Synonyms

  • fox
  • trickster
  • straw man
  • misleader
  • cheat
  • wangler
  • traitor
  • front man
  • grifter
  • defalcator
  • phony
  • fake
  • deceiver
  • two-timer
  • peculator
  • decoy
  • figurehead
  • pseudo
  • faker
  • gouger
  • wrongdoer
  • swindler
  • imitator
  • dissimulator
  • sham
  • embezzler
  • offender
  • slyboots
  • impersonator
  • hypocrite
  • beguiler
  • dissembler
  • utterer
  • role player
  • obscurantist
  • fraud
  • four-flusher
  • shammer
  • imposter
  • pseud
  • mountebank
  • falsifier
  • counterfeiter
  • liar
  • chiseller
  • dodger
  • bluffer
  • pretender
  • slicker
  • double-dealer
  • finagler
  • betrayer
  • phoney
  • sandbagger
  • charlatan
  • chiseler
  • strawman
  • nominal head
  • defrauder
  • forger
  • double-crosser
  • front
  • prevaricator
  • scammer
  • steerer
  • fortune hunter

Antonyms

  • orient
  • follower
  • undercharge
  • genuine

Etymology

  • -er (English)
  • -er (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • cheat (English)

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Words that Rhyme with Cheater

  • st_peter
  • vanmetre
  • vanmeter
  • depleter
  • strieter
  • streeter
  • streater
  • repeater
  • molitor
  • demetre
  • demeter
  • treater
  • sweeter
  • sliter
  • sleeter
  • skeeter
  • schleeter
  • praetor
  • yeater
  • vietor
  • teter
  • teeter
  • teater
  • seater
  • pieter
  • peter
  • neater
  • meter
  • liter
  • keiter

Example sentences of the word cheater


1. Noun, singular or mass
If you seem to attract one cheater after another, it may be time to take a dating break.

Quotes containing the word cheater


1. Bishop was all done with the witty converstaion. 'Will you swear?'And Myrnin said, shockingly, 'I will.' And he proceeded to, a string of swearwords that made Claire blink. He ended with, '—frothy fool-born apple-john! Cheater of vandals and defiler of dead dogs!' and did another twirl and bow. He looked up with a red, red grin that was more like a leer. 'Is that what you meant, my lord?
- Rachel Caine, Feast of Fools

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