Synonyms for suckered or Related words with suckered

goaded              conned              railroaded              goads              shapeshifts              shoehorned              coaxed              lulled              cajoled              guilted              duped              goading              intimidates              guilts              bluffed              hustled              shapeshifted              cajoles              blackmailed              woges              dragooned              deceives              snuck              delved              blundered              transmogrified              metamorphosized              hypnotised              shoves              snowballed              parlayed              blackmails              swindled              jabbed              coaxes              devolves              shamed              coerces              brainwashes              prodded              inveigles              badgered              tricked              barged              crept              tricking              smacked              sneaked              hypnotized              cajole             



Examples of "suckered"
"Yeah, we know this isn't our new album. This is just a bunch of covers that we suckered Eulogy into putting out... Hope you enjoy them as much as we do. Roll Deep." - 01/04
But game theory had a little crisis: it could not find a strategy for a simple game called "The Prisoner's Dilemma" (PD) where two players have the option to cooperate for mutual gain, but each also takes a risk of being suckered.
In May 2009, Koosman pleaded guilty to misdemeanor federal tax evasion after failing to pay up to $90,000 in federal income taxes for 2002, 2003, and 2004. Koosman admitted to being "suckered" by anti-tax rhetoric. On September 3, 2009, he was sentenced to six months in prison. He was released from a federal prison camp in Duluth, Minnesota on June 30, 2010.
Kerry minor manager Jack O'Connor said Dublin “got sucked into the opposition half of the field. [...] got suckered into all-out attack and leaving vast acres at the back. It cost them for the goals. [...] they left huge space in front of their full-back line and sooner or later the dam was going to break.”
Von Hoffman is the author of more than a dozen books, notably: "Capitalist Fools: Tales of American Business, from Carnegie to Forbes to the Milken Gang" (1992) and "Citizen Cohn" (1988), a biography of Roy Cohn, which was made into an HBO movie. A recent title is "Hoax: Why Americans Are Suckered by White House Lies" (2004).
In early 1971,disputed elections in Pakistan led the then East Pakistan to declare independence as Bangladesh. Repression and violence by the Pakistani army led 10 million refugees to cross border in to India over the coming months.Finally in December 1971, Gandhi directly intervened in the conflict to liberate Bangladesh. India emerged victorious in the resulting conflict to become the dominant power of South Asia. India had signed a treaty with the Soviet Union promising mutual assistance in the case of war, while Pakistan received active support from the United States during the conflict. U.S. President Richard Nixon disliked Gandhi personally, referring to her as a "witch" and "clever fox" in his private communication with Secretary of State Henry Kissinger. Relations with the U.S. became distant as Gandhi developed closer ties with the Soviet Union after the war. The latter grew to become India's largest trading partner and its biggest arms supplier for much of Gandhi's premiership. Nixon later wrote of the war: "[Gandhi] suckered [America]. Suckered us...this woman suckered us."
is a rotund and good-natured bigfoot/Yeti hybrid hominid that lives with his tribe in the Canadian region of the Rocky Mountains. Upon sensing Pyron's presence, he leaves his village to find its source, but upon his return, he discovers a giant hole in the now-deserted village, which is actually an entrance into Majigen; Jedah had suckered Sasquatch's fellow bigfoot into the portal by luring them with a generous amount of bananas.
Their hunting strategies are variable; some forms are ambush predators, sitting and waiting for their prey; whilst others actively pursue their prey; their metabolic rate is closely linked to that of their prey species. Even the size of the gymnosomes is correlated to the size of their prey, which they recognize by means of touch and grab using their sometimes-suckered buccal cones. A combination of hooks and a toothed radula are employed to scour the flesh from the thecosomes' shells.
Being "nice" can be beneficial, but it can also lead to being suckered. To obtain the benefit – or avoid exploitation – it is necessary to be provocable to both retaliation and forgiveness. When the other player defects, a nice strategy must immediately be provoked into retaliatory defection. The same goes for forgiveness: return to cooperation as soon as the other player does. Overdoing the punishment risks escalation, and can lead to an "unending echo of alternating defections" that depresses the scores of both players.
On 24 January 2011 Brawley challenged Stuart Green for the Scottish Area light-welterweight title at the Radisson Hotel in Glasgow, losing for the first time 96-95 over ten rounds. Speaking of his first defeat Brawley said "You don’t enjoy a fight when you get beaten – especially when you’ve only got yourself to blame". He added "I let myself get suckered into fighting on Green’s terms and ended up in a battle when I should just have concentrated on my boxing abilities".
Vir is a bachelor from a small town working as a sous-chef in a five-star hotel in Mumbai, India. He is a handsome, charming, macho, idiot who flirts with, yearns for and lusts after any woman who is friendly, but seems unattainable. From his man-hating maid, whom he ogles as she wipes his floor, to the man-eating owner of a call centre who could wipe the floor with him, to the too-tall model, and the too-young pest down the corridor...from the Bengali-Beauty-with-Brains-and-Books to the married-flirt next door - Vir is suckered by them all.
Some critics, however, were not impressed. Renee Graham of "The Boston Globe" criticized the film for its sentimentality, writing that "director Ridley Scott goes all gooey in this off-key adaptation of Eric Garcia's cynical novel." Despite praising the performances of Sam Rockwell and Alison Lohman, Graham wasn't fond of Cage, writing that he is more "irritating than interesting" and that the film follows a similar style. Similarly, Lou Lumenick of the "New York Post" praised the film's acting but noted that the viewer "may end up feeling as suckered as Roy's victims." Lumenick was also not fond of the twist ending, believing that it was a large detractor to the film's value.
The men find Packer in a small prison, and pay his bail so that he can be their guide. They join together with the larger group, but are soon split up, and they get suckered into the hospitality of a trapper and his sidekick, Weasel, who intend to rape George Noon. Packer and the men escape, but get hopelessly lost in Ute territory. When Packer is scouting ahead, he returns to find that Shannon Wilson Bell, a Mormon missionary, has killed and begun to eat the other prospectors. Packer and Bell fight; Bell falls, landing on a knife, and is killed.
Dominic got paroled and showed up in Genoa City immediately. Phyllis met him and brought him to Damon hoping to help Damon keep his cool. Damon didn't believe a word until Dominic showed him the tattoo on his inner arm in memory of Elias. Later Damon felt sorry for the guy spending his parole money on a trip to see him so he sent Phyllis to deliver some cash to Dominic. As Phyllis approached his motel room door, another thug was leaving discussing a heist they were going to pull and how they had suckered Damon.
Stephen Potter's "Upmanship" books are satirical takes on status-seeking under the cloak of sociableness - 'remember, that it is just on such occasions that an appearance of geniality is most important' - cast in advice-book form. A few decades later, with the neoliberal turn, such advice - 'Remember the reality of self-interest' - would be being seriously advocated in the self-help world: in bestsellers like "Swim with the Sharks", all 'kinds of seemingly benign guile are encouraged', on the principle that 'status displays matter: just don't be suckered by them yourself'.
In "The New York Times", Sam Roberts called the book "riveting." Writing in "Entertainment Weekly", critic Keith Staskiewicz gave the collection a grade of A: "This collection of David Grann's nonfiction, much of it from "The New Yorker", is by turns horrifying, hilarious, and outlandish... These straightforward tales grip you as unrelentingly as the suckered appendages of the giant squid Grann attempts to track down in 'The Squid Hunter.' You might feel that some of the pieces skirt credibility, but remember, as Holmes himself once said, "Life is infinitely stranger than anything which the mind of man could invent.'"
In the film, a simple-minded blacksmith named Charley, loved by the townsfolk, saves for a year to send off for a mail-order bride. However, when Charley, accompanied by many of the townsfolk, gather at the train station to greet the woman on her scheduled arrival date, Charley is publicly embarrassed when she fails to appear. Realizing that he has been suckered out of his savings and feeling like a fool, Charley plans to leave the town for good. This would not be an issue, except that Charley is the town’s only blacksmith and no one else is available to replace him.
Daryl Loomis from "DVD Verdict.com" gave the film a negative review, in his summary of the film he stated, "Had Wrestlemaniac taken place in its intended location and had the cast and crew more time to put the film together, it likely would have been far better. As it stands, there's very little to like here. I appreciate the director's love of low-budget filmmaking, and his brutal honesty in the commentary is welcome, but there are too many holes to recommend to anybody who isn't suckered in by the wrestling and horror combination".
Arnold is the main character in the series. In many episodes, he is shown as being a selfish younger brother, or coming up with or being suckered into some scheme to keep out of trouble or obtain his desire of the episode. When the boys first moved in with Mr. Drummond, Willis wanted to move back to Harlem, while Arnold was satisfied with their new surroundings. Willis eventually changed his mind, and they decided to stay with "Mr. D.," as the boys initially referred to him.
For many years, the breeding habits of this octopus were not known. Then a female was observed attaching short-stalked eggs, measuring , to a hard surface forming a sheet of eggs. The female then brooded the eggs, caring for them by aerating them and keeping them clean. The female octopus stopped feeding at the time the eggs were laid and died soon after they had hatched, as is common among octopus species. The planktonic larvae which emerged from the eggs were each about in length with short, seven-suckered arms. They fed on zooplankton such as crustacean larvae.