corrupt

All Adjective Verb Noun
14,523 examples (0.07 sec)
  • The film also showed how money alone cannot win love and how money corrupts love.
  • Prime who would later use his teachings against him when he became corrupt.
  • Does one understand any thing the better for corrupting one's name? Cited from Hieroglyphic Tales, by Horace Walpole
  • In order to prevent a second running of the program it corrupts itself when run.
  • The girls try to put an end to the force corrupting this natural order.
  • His theme is the corrupting influence of the upper upon the lower class. Cited from Essays on Scandinavian Literature, by Hjalmar Hjorth Boyesen
  • Then there would be so much to be laid out in corrupting the republican army. Cited from A Man of Means, by P. G. Wodehouse
  • The new regime is no less corrupt and self-serving than the one it replaced.
  • A good tree cannot bring forth evil fruit, neither can a corrupt tree bring forth good fruit.
  • Now I would ask if such talk as this is not corrupting the Word? Cited from Life and Labors of Elder John Kline, the Martyr Missionary, John Kline
  • According to him she has "been too long in politics and has become completely corrupted."
  • He has become very wealthy through his trading, but he has also become extremely corrupt.
  • It is too much taken for granted by many writers that female influence is corrupting. Cited from Ancient Egypt, by George Rawlinson
  • To Greek influence succeeded the still more corrupting one of foreign nations. Cited from Handbook of Universal Literature,A. C. Lynch Botta
  • However, it could also have come from a corrupted personal name.
  • The French had come among them, and taught them the value and corrupting influence of money. Cited from The Memories of Fifty Years, by William H. Sparks
  • Though she still holds on to her personality, the death powers are already corrupting her.
  • Has he been so successful in corrupting you, who, by his authority, has not influenced your slaves? Cited from The History of Rome, Books 01 to 08, by Titus Livius
  • He was admired, despite his political stands, because he was not considered corrupt.
  • He accepted, hoping to turn the long corrupted organization's power to good.
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Meaning of corrupt

  • verb Corrupt morally or by intemperance or sensuality
    debauch the young people with wine and women, Socrates was accused of corrupting young men, Do school counselors subvert young children?, corrupt the morals
  • verb Alter from the original
  • adjective Lacking in integrity
    humanity they knew to be corrupt...from the day of Adam's creation, a corrupt and incompetent city government