Act of abetting help
- To instigate or encourage by aid or countenance utilized in a bad sense of people and acts as to abet a sick doer to abet one out of their wicked programs to abet vice to abet an insurrection
- assist or encourage, usually in some wrongdoing
- To instigate or encourage by aid or countenance; -- made use of in a poor feeling of persons and acts; as, to abet an ill-doer; to abet one in their sinful programs; to abet vice; to abet an insurrection.
- to guide, uphold, or aid; to keep up; -- in a great feeling.
- To add, as an assistant or instigator, into the commission of an offense.
- Act of abetting; aid.
to help, encourage or help frequently in a wrongdoing
v. to help some body dedicate a crime, including helping all of them getting away from police or prepare the criminal activity.
reference support and abet for further description.
belated 14c. (implied in abetting), from Old French abeter "to bait, to harass with puppies," actually "to cause to bite," from a- "to" (see ad-) + beter "to bait," from Frankish or some other Germanic resource, possibly Low Franconian betan "incite," or Old Norse beita "cause to bite," from Proto-Germanic *baitjan, from PIE root *bheid- "to split" (see fissure). Related: Abetted; abetting.
(v. t.) To instigate or encourage by aid or countenance; -- found in a negative feeling of people and acts; because, to abet an ill-doer; to abet one out of their sinful courses; to abet vice; to abet an insurrection.
- (v. t.) To aid, uphold, or help; to keep up; -- in an excellent feeling.
- (v. t.) To contribute, as an assistant or instigator, to your fee of an offense.
- (letter.) Act of abetting; help.
If others pay the tax which is demanded of me, from a sympathy with the State, they do but what they have already done in their own case, or rather they abet injustice to a greater extent than the State requires.