DECEIVER

Be the 1st to vote.

Let’s learn the language and use it appropriately. Let’s call out those that are put before us for who they are: deceivers. Let’s label them as such.

Perhaps we can create a graphic and build a hall of fame like board. Another spreadsheet perhaps?

Maybe we need to start a new feature: deceiver of the day.

I changed the previous post’s title to reflect what I really think of people like James Woods. Sure he’s an actor playing a part, but to come out and bold-face lie about a fictitious character is pure deceit and quite evil.

The intent to deliberately fool people in such a calculated way really bothers me, and it should bother you too.

de·ceive  (d-sv)

v. de·ceived, de·ceiv·ing, de·ceives

v.tr.

1. To cause to believe what is not true; mislead.

2. Archaic To catch by guile; ensnare.

v.intr.

1. To practice deceit.

2. To give a false impression: appearances can deceive.

[Middle English deceiven, from Old French deceveir, from Vulgar Latin *dcipre, from Latin dcipere, to ensnare, deceive : d-, de- + capere, to seize; see kap- in Indo-European roots.]

via deceiver – definition of deceiver by the Free Online Dictionary, Thesaurus and Encyclopedia..

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