1. [Middle English Offenden, from Old French offendre, from Latin offendere; see gwhen-in Indo-European roots.] of·fend′er n
Offenden, Old, Offendre, Offendere, Of
2. I just met someone who got super Offenden over little thing that wasn´t even meant serious or in a evil way… It was like a trigger… in one moment he was nice and then, wow, he just insulted me with ugly words
Offenden, Over, Or, One
3. Dunstan's, Cranbrook, in 1560; the christening of Henry HOffenden at Meopham, in November 1662; and Ingram Offenden, who was recorded at Harbledon, in 1736.
4. ME Offenden < OFr offendre < L offendere, to strike against < ob-(see ob-) + fendere, to hit, strike: see defend
Offenden, Ofr, Offendre, Offendere, Ob
5. Early 14c., Offenden, "to disobey or sin against (a person, human or divine)," a sense now obsolete, from Old French ofendre "hit, attack, injure; sin against; antagonize, excite to anger" and directly from Latin offendere "to hit, thrust, or strike against," figuratively "to stumble, commit a fault, displease, trespass against, provoke," from assimilated form of ob "in front of
Offenden, Or, Obsolete, Old, Ofendre, Offendere, Of, Ob
6. For alle we Offenden in many thingis
7. That thilke nyght Offenden hire moste he, 1756
offender (noun) · offenders (plural noun)
1. to hurt the feelings, sense of dignity, etc, of (a person) 2. (tr) to be disagreeable to; disgust: the smell offended him. 3. (intr except in archaic uses) to break (a law or laws in general)
offender(Noun) One who gives or causes offense. offender(Noun) A person who commits an offense against the law, a lawbreaker.
What's the noun for offend? Here's the word you're looking for. an affront, insult or injury. The state of being offended or displeased; anger; displeasure. (team sports) A strategy and tactics employed when in position to score; contrasted with defense. (team sports) The portion of a team dedicated to scoring when in position to do so; contrasted with defense.
Dictionaries - Easton's Bible Dictionary - Offence. Offence [T] An injury or wrong done to one ( 1 Samuel 25:31 ; Romans 5:15 ). A stumbling-block or cause of temptation ( Isaiah 8:14 ; Matthew 16:23 ; 18:7 ). Greek skandalon, properly that at which one stumbles or takes offence.