[ US /ənˈfeɪθfəɫ/ ]
[ UK /ʌnfˈe‍ɪθfə‍l/ ]
  1. not true to duty or obligation or promises
    an unfaithful lover
  2. not trustworthy
    an unfaithful reproduction
  3. having the character of, or characteristic of, a traitor
    the faithless Benedict Arnold
    a lying traitorous insurrectionist
  4. having sexual relations with someone other than your husband or wife, or your boyfriend or girlfriend
    her husband was unfaithful
Linguix Browser extension
Fix your writing
on millions of websites
Start Error-Free Writing Linguix pencil

How To Use unfaithful In A Sentence

  • We speak of faithful, and unfaithful portraits.
  • 25% of males and 17% of females would cheat if their partner was unfaithful.
  • The patronage (largely pontifical, but also royal and aristocratic) of the great sculptor-architect is the chief subject of Franco Mormando's lovingly researched "Bernini: His Life and His Rome," which, for all its splendid erudition, freely resorts to American common speech to characterize the sheer viciousness of the Baroque papal oligarchs and Bernini's own egomania (most famously characterized by his ordering a servant to slash the face of his unfaithful mistress, Costanza Bonarelli). The Heirloom City
  • He was notoriously unfaithful, often falling prey to the charms of vampy female villains.
  • Just as the flies are unfaithful partners, some flowers are dishonest about signaling a nectar reward.
  • Alone, Iago speaks of his hatred of Othello and a rumour that the Moor has cuckolded him, and hatches a plan to persuade Othello that his wife is unfaithful with Cassio.
  • The sword-swallower stabbed his unfaithful wife to death will i find it again?
  • Instead, they are sentenced to a life of subordination: tilling fields, building homes, preparing food, collecting firewood, bearing children, and preparing any item -- from charcoal to litchi fruits for their unfaithful husbands to sell on roadsides -- money that will ultimately end up in the men's empty stomachs in the form of bootleg banana booze. Summer Rayne Oakes: Where the fire burns: Accounts from Mozambique
  • The merchant maintains that the day for obeying the New Testament rule, "Let the wife fear her husband," will never pass away; that although unfaithfulness, which is assumed to be impossible on the part of the wife, may happen in other classes, in the merchant class it does not happen, and that the carouses of married men at the fair, which the narrator has heard him relating, and of which he reminds him, form a special topic which must be excluded from the discussion. Tolstoy's "Kreutzer Sonata"
  • With that comes corruption, dishonesty, unfaithfulness, and being immoral.
View all
This website uses cookies to make Linguix work for you. By using this site, you agree to our cookie policy