She called him a dirty liar.
she knew he was a liar when he started claiming that he was an astronaut
Recent Examples on the WebNow, the mustachioed misfit is taking on the concept of truth itself with his first novel, Liarmouth: A Feel-Bad Romance, about a compulsive liar named Marsha Sprinkle.
Kory Grow, Rolling Stone, 17 Aug. 2022 Being hopelessly unreliable and a compulsive liar will have that effect.
Mark Feeney, BostonGlobe.com, 3 Aug. 2022 Maloney opened that hearing by calling Darren Woods, the CEO of ExxonMobil a liar and comparing him and his fellow chief executives to the CEOs of the tobacco companies of the 1990s.
David Blackmon, Forbes, 17 Mar. 2022 Here's the infamous liar caught on tape mid-testimony.
Darren Franich, EW.com, 25 Feb. 2022 Admittedly, the clean beauty makeup trend is a beautiful liar.
R29 Unbothered, refinery29.com, 18 July 2022 Michael puts in a good effort with the ruse, but Brittany is an awful liar.
Kyle Fowle, EW.com, 11 July 2022 When Navarro describes himself as ruthless, unscrupulous and a liar, he should be taken at his word.
Los Angeles Times, 16 June 2022 But Charlie also was a liar, a con man, a cheat with an even darker side than scamming people out of their life savings.
Sun Sentinel, 7 July 2022 See More
These example sentences are selected automatically from various online news sources to reflect current usage of the word 'liar.' Views expressed in the examples do not represent the opinion of Merriam-Webster or its editors. Send us feedback.
First Known Use of liar
before the 12th century, in the meaning defined above
History and Etymology for liar
Middle English, from Old English lēogere, from lēogan to lie — more at lie