cuckold

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cuckold

noun An older term for a man whose wife has been unfaithful.
 
verb To commit adultery on one’s husband; as in, to make a cuckold of one’s husband.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Where there is cuckolding there can be no trust, or rather, there is always trust betrayed.
While telling Horner how virtue operates in her world, Lady Fidget inadvertently gives the best definition of how cuckolding is the central symbol for meaning in this materialist's world: "our virtue is like the State-mans Religion, the Quaker's Word, the Gamester's Oath, and the Great Man's Honour, but to cheat those that trust us" (351).
29] One of the main organizational axes of the rambling essay is indeed the comparison between the verses of Virgil which depict sexual relations between a married couple (Venus and Vulcan), and the passage of Lucretius, which conveys an episode of illicit, extramarital sex between Venus and Mars, lovemaking amounting to the cuckolding or "cocuage" of Vulcan.
If you value your mate at all then don't even contemplate cuckolding him.
After the ritual humiliation and cuckolding of her husband I'm surprised she received any settlement at all.
Blair is likely to find the task of taming his party's left wing a tad more difficult than Clinton's cuckolding of the Democratic Party.
This is an extraordinary moment: while Restoration comedy teems with cuckolding plots, rarely do the characters pause and ask outright what would really be wrong with adulterous sex, especially if all parties agreed.
In addition to the aforementioned title-role performances, Carol Keis is an insidious delight as Andrei's ever-manipulative provincial wife, Natasha, who proceeds to overthrow the sisters to take over rule of the house while offhandedly cuckolding her husband.
In the first tetralogy, the authors argue, kingly power is dynastic (on the medieval model), and hence disruptable by cuckolding females: "because the transmission of patrilineal authority could take place only through the bodies of women, it was vulnerable .
Lovers The Act, which is still in force, warns of the dire consequences of cuckolding the monarch.
The central characters are a lech who has his doctor spread the rumor that he's been rendered impotent (so that husbands, fearing cuckolding above all else, will push their wives into his ``safe'' company) and a foolish old husband who keeps his young country wife locked in a closet when he brings her to town (which only fuels her desire to steal away for a taste of the city's debauched pleasures).