One guilty associated with crime of burglary
- a thief who gets in a building with intention to take
- One bad of crime of burglary.
a thief whom comes into a property,store,school,car because of the intention to steal
person who commits burglary. Person who breaks into a dwelling-house when you look at the night-time with intention to dedicate a felony. Wilson v. State, 34 Ohio St. 200; O'Connor v. Press Pub. Co., 34 Misc. Rep. 564, 70 N. Y. Supp. 367.
1540s, shortened from Anglo-Latin burglator (late 13c.), earlier burgator, from Medieval Latin burgator "burglar," from burgare "to break available, commit burglary," from Latin burgus "fortress, palace," a Germanic loan-word akin to borough. The intrusive -l- is perhaps from impact of Latin latro "thief" (see larceny). The native term, Old English burgh-breche, could have affected your message.
(n.) One bad for the criminal activity of burglary.
Oh! most contemptible and worthy of all scorn; with slouched hat and guilty eye, skulking from his God; prowling among the shipping like a vile burglar hastening to cross the seas.