I do not envy you, sir; it is always better to be the injured than the injurer.
How hard it is for an injurer to forgive him he has injured!
It was the old story of the injurer accusing the innocent injured party of treachery.
I sunk to the ground, and my injurer, with increased swiftness, escaped into the wood.
I have taken the offspring of my injurer and warmed it in my bosom.
These two men have quarrelled, and it is impossible to say which of them is the injured and which the injurer.
Your enemy may become your friend,—your injurer may do you justice,—but Time is inexorable, and has no mercy.
You prove the adage false which says, 'The injurer never forgives.'
It is so, when an injured friend dies,—the injurer is fast bound by the crime he has committed.
A ferocious cupidity, a brutal passion, have impelled the injurer of Louise Morel to the most odious crimes.
mid-15c., "do an injustice to, dishonor," probably a back-formation from injury, or else from Middle French injuriier, from Latin injurare. Injury also served as a verb (late 15c.). Related: Injured; injuring.