Found 4 items, similar to Wrong.
English → Indonesian
English → Indonesian
keliru, khilafiah, salah, silap
English → English
n 1: that which is contrary to the principles of justice or law;
“he feels that you are in the wrong”
2: a legal injury is any damage resulting from a violation of a
legal right [syn: legal injury
adj 1: not correct; not in conformity with fact or truth; “an
; “the report in the paper is
; “your information is wrong”
; “the clock showed
the wrong time”
; “found themselves on the wrong road”
“based on the wrong assumptions”
2: contrary to conscience or morality or law; “it is wrong for
the rich to take advantage of the poor”
; “cheating is
; “it is wrong to lie”
3: not appropriate for a purpose or occasion; “unsuitable
attire for the office”
; “said all the wrong things”
4: not functioning properly; “something is amiss”
; “has gone
; “something is wrong with the engine”
5: not according with the facts; “unfortunately the statement
was simply untrue”
; “the facts as reported were wrong”
6: based on or acting or judging in error; “it is wrong to
think that way”
7: not in accord with established usage or procedure; “the
; “the wrong way to shuck clams”
8: not conforming with accepted standards of propriety or
taste; undesirable; “incorrect behavior”
; “she was seen in
all the wrong places”
; “He thought it was wrong for her to
go out to work”
9: used of the side of cloth or clothing intended to face
inward; “socks worn wrong side out”
10: badly timed; “an ill-timed intervention”
; “you think my
; “an untimely remark”
; “it was
the wrong moment for a joke”
, ill timed(p)
adv : in an incorrect manner; “she guessed wrong”
] [ant: correctly
v : treat unjustly; do wrong to [ant: right
English → English
(?; 115), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Wronged
; p. pr. &
vb. n. Wronging
1. To treat with injustice; to deprive of some right, or to
withhold some act of justice from; to do undeserved harm
to; to deal unjustly with; to injure.
He that sinneth . . . wrongeth his own soul. --Prov.
2. To impute evil to unjustly; as, if you suppose me capable
of a base act, you wrong me.
I rather choose
To wrong the dead, to wrong myself and you,
Than I will wrong such honorable men. --Shak.
In a wrong manner; not rightly; amiss; morally ill;
Ten censure wrong for one that writes amiss. --Pope.
imp. of Wring
. Wrung. --Chaucer.
(?; 115), a. [OE. wrong, wrang, a. & n., AS.
wrang, n.; originally, awry, wrung, fr. wringan to wring;
akin to D. wrang bitter, Dan. vrang wrong, Sw. vr[*a]ng,
Icel. rangr awry, wrong. See Wring
1. Twisted; wry; as, a wrong nose. [Obs.] --Wyclif (Lev. xxi.
2. Not according to the laws of good morals, whether divine
or human; not suitable to the highest and best end; not
morally right; deviating from rectitude or duty; not just
or equitable; not true; not legal; as, a wrong practice;
wrong ideas; wrong inclinations and desires.
3. Not fit or suitable to an end or object; not appropriate
for an intended use; not according to rule; unsuitable;
improper; incorrect; as, to hold a book with the wrong end
uppermost; to take the wrong way.
I have deceived you both; I have directed you to
wrong places. --Shak.
4. Not according to truth; not conforming to fact or intent;
not right; mistaken; erroneous; as, a wrong statement.
5. Designed to be worn or placed inward; as, the wrong side
of a garment or of a piece of cloth.
Syn: Injurious; unjust; faulty; detrimental; incorrect;
erroneous; unfit; unsuitable.
, n. [AS. wrang. See Wrong
That which is not right. Specifically:
(a) Nonconformity or disobedience to lawful authority, divine
or human; deviation from duty; -- the opposite of moral
When I had wrong and she the right. --Chaucer.
One spake much of right and wrong. --Milton.
(b) Deviation or departure from truth or fact; state of
falsity; error; as, to be in the wrong.
(c) Whatever deviates from moral rectitude; usually, an act
that involves evil consequences, as one which inflicts
injury on a person; any injury done to, or received from;
another; a trespass; a violation of right.
Friend, I do thee no wrong. --Matt. xx.
As the king of England can do no wrong, so neither
can he do right but in his courts and by his
The obligation to redress a wrong is at least as
binding as that of paying a debt. --E. Evereth.
Note: Wrongs, legally, are private or public. Private wrongs
are civil injuries, immediately affecting individuals;
public wrongs are crimes and misdemeanors which affect
the community. --Blackstone.