listen to the pronunciation of betray
İngilizce - Türkçe
ihanet etmek

Çevirmek ihanet etmektir. - To translate is to betray.

Arkadaşlarıma ihanet etmektense ölmeyi tercih ederim! - I'd rather die than betray my friends!

{f} açığa vurmak
ihanet et

İnsan arkadaşlarına ihanet etmemeli. - One shouldn't betray one's friends.

Sana ihanet etmeyeceğim. - I am not going to betray you.

{f} hainlik etmek
baştan çıkanp ortada bırakmak
{f} göstermek
yanlış yola sevketmek
ihanet et/ele ver
hiyanet etmek
baştan çıkarmak
ele vermek
yanlış yola saptırmak
(özellikle sır) açıklamak
ortaya koymak
{f} ağzından kaçırmak
{f} kötüye kullanmak
{f} hıyanet etmek
{f} aldatmak
ele verme
{i} ihanet

Bu rapor, onun ihanetini doğruluyor. - This report confirms his betrayal.

Bu dünyadaki tüm ihanetler beni korkutuyor. - All the betrayals in this world scares me.

betray a secret
sır vermek
betray a secret
sırrı açığa vurmak
betray one's trust
güvenini suistimal etmek
betray one's trust
güvenini sarsmak
betray smb.'s trust
güvenini kötüye kullanmak
betray the trust
güveni sarsmak
{i} hıyanet
ihanete uğramış

Fadıl ihanete uğramış gibi hissetti. - Fadil felt like he was betrayed.

Tom kendini hem ihanete uğramış ve hem de aşağılanmış hissetti. - Tom felt both betrayed and humiliated.

ihanet edilmiş
ihanet eden
Manners betray feelings
(Atasözü) Aç esner, aşık gerinir. (Davranışlar niyeti gösterir.)
{i} ele verme

Güvendiğim adam bana ihanet etti. - The man I trusted betrayed me.

Biz ona bir kahraman dedik ama o bize ihanet etti. - We called him a hero, but he betrayed us.

to betray
ihanet etmek
{i} hainlik
(isim) hain
İngilizce - İngilizce
To show or to indicate; -- said of what is not obvious at first, or would otherwise be concealed
To deliver into the hands of an enemy by treachery or fraud, in violation of trust; to give up treacherously or faithlessly; as, an officer betrayed the city
To disclose or discover, as something which prudence would conceal; to reveal unintentionally
To mislead; to expose to inconvenience not foreseen to lead into error or sin
To violate the confidence of, by disclosing a secret, or that which one is bound in honor not to make known
To lead astray, as a maiden; to seduce (as under promise of marriage) and then abandon
To prove faithless or treacherous to, as to a trust or one who trusts; to be false to; to deceive; as, to betray a person or a cause
{v} to violate a trust, deliver up treacherously, disclose in violation of duty or trust, expose what is meant to be concealed
give away information about somebody; "He told on his classmate who had cheated on the exam"
disappoint, prove undependable to; abandon, forsake; "His sense of smell failed him this time"; "His strength finally failed him"; "His children failed him in the crisis"
If you betray a feeling or quality, you show it without intending to. She studied his face, but it betrayed nothing conceal
be sexually unfaithful to one's partner in marriage; "She cheats on her husband"; "Might her husband be wandering?"
cause someone to believe an untruth; "The insurance company deceived me when they told me they were covering my house"
deliver to an enemy by treachery; "Judas sold Jesus"; "The spy betrayed his country
To show or to indicate; said of what is not obvious at first, or would otherwise be concealed
reveal unintentionally; "Her smile betrayed her true feelings" deliver to an enemy by treachery; "Judas sold Jesus"; "The spy betrayed his country
If you betray someone who loves or trusts you, your actions hurt and disappoint them. When I tell someone I will not betray his confidence I keep my word The President betrayed them when he went back on his promise not to raise taxes. + betrayer betrayers be·tray·er She was her friend and now calls her a betrayer
To violate the confidence of by disclosing a secret, or that which one is bound in honor not to make known
reveal unintentionally; "Her smile betrayed her true feelings"
deliver to an enemy by treachery; "Judas sold Jesus"; "The spy betrayed his country"
{f} be disloyal; reveal a secret; deliver, hand over (to the enemy)
If someone betrays their country or their friends, they give information to an enemy, putting their country's security or their friends' safety at risk. They offered me money if I would betray my associates The group were informers, and they betrayed the plan to the Germans. + betrayer be·tray·er `Traitor!' she screamed. `Betrayer of England!'
If you betray an ideal or your principles, you say or do something which goes against those beliefs. We betray the ideals of our country when we support capital punishment. + betrayer be·tray·er Babearth regarded the middle classes as the betrayers of the Revolution
Someone who betrays, or reveals confidential information; a squealer or informer
A double-crosser
{n} one who betrays, or tells, a traitor
to betray
{v} tray
To betray
To betray
the act of betraying
{i} disloyalty
an act of deliberate betrayal
The act or the result of betraying
the quality of aiding an enemy
A betrayal is an action which betrays someone or something, or the fact of being betrayed. She felt that what she had done was a betrayal of Patrick. when you betray your country, friends, or someone who trusts you betrayal of
plural of betrayal
Past tense and past participle of to betray
{s} deceived, mislead; delivered into the hands of the enemy
One who, or that which, betrays
{i} traitor, one who is disloyal or treacherous
a person who says one thing and does another
one who reveals confidential information in return for money
revealing unintentionally; "a betraying blush spread over her face"
revealing unintentionally; "a betraying blush spread over her face
present participle of betray
Third person singular simple present of to betray



    Türkçe nasıl söylenir



    /bəˈtrā/ /bɪˈtreɪ/


    [ bi-trA ] (verb.) 13th century. From Middle English betrayen (“to betray, expose”), alteration of earlier bewrayen (“to betray, reveal, disclose”), from be- + wrayen (“to betray, reveal, divulge”), from Old English wrēġan (“to accuse, impeach”), from Proto-Germanic *wrōgiánan, *wrṓχianan (“to tell, speak, shout”), from Proto-Indo-European *were-, *wrē- (“to tell, speak”). Alteration influenced by Middle English traien, traissen (“to hand over, be disloyal to, commit treason, betray”), from Old French traïr (“to commit treason, betray”), from Latin trādere, present active infinitive of trādō (“deliver, give over”, verb). See traitor, treason, tradition. Cognate with Old Frisian biwrōgja (“to disclose, reveal”), Old High German biruogen (“to disclose, reveal”), Modern German berügen (“to defraud”), Swedish röja (“to betray”). More at wray, bewray.