She died forgiving her betrayer, and sending a message to that effect by me.
Edith, my husband—no, my betrayer, I ought rather to say—has deserted me!
How had she withstood his persecution even in her betrayer's presence and made no sign?
He had no twin, a disobedient soldier, a liar and betrayer, as it was said he had.'
If I live, I shall soon be revenged on that betrayer of her friend.
Accordingly, at the hour appointed, the people came, and the betrayer also.
Colonel Brandon had gone to her rescue and to fight a bloodless duel with her betrayer.
Instinctively Lenoir divined that his betrayer was the young Englishman.
The betrayer is represented here when leaving the house in which is being held the sacred feast on the night of the betrayal.
But he only replied that I had been the betrayer in the case, by indulging in various amours.
late 13c., bitrayen "mislead, deceive, betray," from be- + obsolete Middle English tray, from Old French traine "betrayal, deception, deceit," from trair (Modern French trahir) "betray, deceive," from Latin tradere "hand over," from trans- "across" (see trans-) + dare "to give" (see date (n.1)). Related: Betrayed; betraying.