English version

incriminate in Crime topic

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishincriminatein‧crim‧i‧nate /ɪnˈkrɪməneɪt/ verb [transitive] 🔊 🔊 SCCSCLto make someone seem guilty of a crimeincriminate yourself 🔊 He refused to answer questions for fear he might incriminate himself.incriminating adjective 🔊 incriminating evidenceincrimination /ɪnˌkrɪməˈneɪʃən/ noun [uncountable]→ See Verb table
Examples from the Corpus
incriminateThese tapes incriminate a number of well-known politicians.incriminating documentsBut will their loyalty and love lead them to perjury and destroying evidence that might incriminate him?One moment of confusion and he might give some one away, or incriminate himself.I suppose they couldn't find anything to incriminate me.De Gaulle had, indeed, incriminated one of Monsignor's aides, the one who had knocked into him.Long, incriminating passages in the document were highlighted with a yellow marker.Besides, citizens can not be required to complete forms that might incriminate them in violation of the Fifth Amendment.Tape recordings of alleged conversations between the two suspects are unlikely to incriminate them.Wearing a body recorder and transmitter, he engaged in several conversations with the offenders in which they incriminated themselves.No, it was too incriminating to mention.You have the right not to say anything that would incriminate you.incriminate yourselfI refuse to answer on the grounds that I might incriminate myself.Moreover that case established that the duty still exists even if by reporting the conduct the reporter incriminates himself.One moment of confusion and he might give some one away, or incriminate himself.She asked for explanations which she received without comment, as if listening to some one who had just incriminated herself.Wearing a body recorder and transmitter, he engaged in several conversations with the offenders in which they incriminated themselves.