Usage examples for guilty

  1. He was a guilty man. – The Shepherd of the North by Richard Aumerle Maher
  2. There is not a person in the shop that don't think you guilty, and small blame to 'em, I say. – Good Luck by L. T. Meade
  3. At first she called herself guilty. – Barbara Ladd by Charles G. D. Roberts
  4. I haven'tbeen there for three months, and I felt guilty about it. – Polly Oliver's Problem by Kate Douglas Smith Wiggin
  5. For I feel guilty when I think of how we left him. – The Emigrant Trail by Geraldine Bonner
  6. Do you and Mr. Carlyle believe him to have been guilty? – East Lynne by Mrs. Henry Wood
  7. And then if they find her guilty! – Orley Farm by Anthony Trollope
  8. You have been guilty of it too often. – Jane Lends A Hand by Shirley Watkins
  9. But I can't help feeling guilty every time I come here. – Cap'n Warren's Wards by Joseph C. Lincoln
  10. I do not see that he is so guilty as he is said to be, and for one I cannot join the cry against him. – The Life of Lyman Trumbull by Horace White
  11. You must not imagine me guilty of that. – Valerie by Frederick Marryat
  12. He told himself that there was nothing to feel guilty about. – An Apostate: Nawin of Thais by Steven Sills
  13. Gradually her breath came back and her guilty heart beat more slowly. – The Lost Despatch by Natalie Sumner Lincoln
  14. The verdict was Guilty? – Oddsfish! by Robert Hugh Benson
  15. Do you think he was guilty? – An I.D.B. in South Africa by Louise Vescelius-Sheldon
  16. You have been found guilty. – The Pirates Own Book by Charles Ellms
  17. Something seemed to say to Burton that at that moment an innocent man becomes a guilty one. – The Bail Jumper by Robert J. C. Stead
  18. I cannot see thee suffer, boy, when I am the guilty one. – Darrel of the Blessed Isles by Irving Bacheller
  19. When he is upon trial and the question is, 'Sir, are you guilty, or are you not guilty? – History of the Thirty-Ninth Congress of the United States by Wiliam H. Barnes
  20. Not that, she answered quickly, but you know I loved the dear old man; I cannot think him guilty any more than I could think it of you. – Darrel of the Blessed Isles by Irving Bacheller