A trespasser, I believe, if the truth were known, upon the provender you would fain have been biting at just now.
Here it was even worse than in the garden; there Boxtel was only a trespasser, here he was a thief.
The Bishop of Worcester also was a trespasser, and paid 500 while the Prior paid 200 marks.
He felt himself a trespasser both on Ivan's time and on his charity.
Even apart from moral considerations, family solidarity and friendly sympathy united to condemn the trespasser.
In three seconds he was on Ferris territory—and a trespasser.
The knowledge that she was a trespasser on the Rhett property made Penny slightly uneasy.
As for the fate of the trespasser, do not seek to know that.
She fled into the wood at once, and, when she was safe there, laughed at the oddity of being a trespasser in her own domain.
You are a trespasser, and will be good enough to leave when I tell you.
c.1300, "transgress, offend, sin," from Old French trespasser "pass beyond or across," from tres- "beyond" (from Latin trans-) + passer "go by, pass" (see pass (v.)). Meaning "enter unlawfully" is first attested in forest laws of Scottish Parliament (c.1455). The noun is recorded from late 13c. The modern descendant of Old French trespasser, French trépasser has come to be used euphemistically for "to die" (cf. cross over, and obituary).