When we meet thus, when we do honor to the dead in terms that must sometimes embrace the living, we do not deceive ourselves.
We should not deceive ourselves: the settlers could very well succeed.
What's it like to act in two directions at once—to deceive the audience and the other characters on the show at the same time?
In short, he did just what he needed to do to deceive the cops until it was too late.
That they would abuse their authority, and instead assault and deceive, seems beyond credibility.
In short, when a person is always to deceive, it is impossible to be consistent.
At the last push of fate Shakespeare will pose and deceive himself.
You cannot deceive me regarding the varieties of fish that come in cans.
She tries to deceive Caesar as to her wealth, and is shamed by her treasurer Seleucus.
Before morning their own footsteps will be so plenty as to deceive them.
c.1300, from Old French decevoir (12c., Modern French décevoir) "to deceive," from Latin decipere "to ensnare, take in, beguile, cheat," from de- "from" or pejorative + capere "to take" (see capable). Related: Deceived; deceiver; deceiving.