listen to the pronunciation of cuckold
İngilizce - İngilizce
To make a cuckold of someone by being unfaithful, or by seducing his wife

Hey, I would never cuckold one of my friends. That’s way not cool.

A man married to an unfaithful wife, especially when he is unaware or unaccepting of the fact

If I never marry, I shall never be a cuckold.

{n} the husband of an adultress
{v} to make a man a cuckold, to pollute
A cuckold is a married man whose wife has sex with other men. In current usage it sometimes refers to non-married couples in committed relationships as well, although the traditional meaning is a man whose wife is adulterous
A comic figure from medieval and Shakespearian drama
To make a cuckold of, as a husband, by seducing his wife, or by her becoming an adulteress
The cowfish
{i} husband whose wife is unfaithful
a man whose wife committed adultery
A cuckold is a man whose wife is having an affair with another man
A man married to an unfaithful wife (Traditionally, a husband who does not know or accept this position, although current usage sometimes includes one who condones or tolerates her adultery. An accepting husband is more precisely called a "wittol," from the Middle English for "wise [knowing] cuckold".)"
Possessing the qualities of a cuckold
{f} cheat on one's husband, be unfaithful to one's husband
A West Indian plectognath fish (Ostracion triqueter)
A man whose wife is unfaithful; the husband of an adulteress
be sexually unfaithful to one's partner in marriage; "She cheats on her husband"; "Might her husband be wandering?"
If a married woman is having an affair, she and her lover are cuckolding her husband. His wife had cuckolded him. an insulting word for a man whose wife has been having sex with another man (Probably from cucuault, from cucu; CUCKOO). if a wife or her lover cuckold her husband, they have sex with each other
A cuckold
To cuckold
past of cuckold
present participle of cuckold
third-person singular of cuckold
plural of cuckold





    [ 'k&-k&ld, -(")kOld ] (noun.) 13th century. Derived from Old French cucuault (from cucu, the Cuckoo bird, some varieties of which lay their eggs in another’s nest). Appears in Middle English in noun form circa 1250 as cokewald. First known use of the verb form is 1589.