Reverse Dictionary: TR – TRAL

– a slight sketch, trace, touch, etc. of something SKIFF 1839 Sc.
– a suggestion; a slight trace or touch of something TANG 1593
– what is traced by hand MANU-TRACT 1660 obs.

– of a track or trail: beaten, trodden BERRIED 1382 obs.

TRACK (path) – NOUNS
a narrow track or path RACK a1400-50 obs. exc. Eng. dial.
a track DRIFT a1711 poetic usage rare
a track, a path; the road, the way PAD 1567 orig. sl., now also Eng. dial.
a track, a road FARE 1509 obs.
a track or trail on land WAKE 1851 rare
a track, path, or course, esp. a steep and narrow one RAKE Bk1905 Eng. dial.

TRACK (footprint, rut) – NOUNS
FEETING footprints, tracks …1663 Amer. dial.
FEETNING footprints, tracks …1966 Amer. dial.
FUSE the track of an animal …1611 obs. rare
LAST a footstep, track, trace …971 obs.
RACK the track made by an animal, esp. that of a deer, as marked by gaps in hedges, etc. …1611
RAT the track of a wheel in a road; a rut …B1900 Sc.

TRACK (footprint, rut) – VERBS
BLIND THE TRAIL to conceal tracks or give them the appearance of going in a different direction …1968 Amer. dial.
FAND to enquire; to seek, to look for; to enquire into a matter; to search a place, to examine a track …c1225 obs.
FARE to track footsteps; to detect traces …Bk1900 Eng. dial.
PAD to track by the pad or footmarks …1861
PUG to track (esp. game) by following footprints or another spoor …M16

– pert. to a tracker or tracking ICHNEUTIC 1838 rare

– a tracker PUGGY L19 rare

– tractable GAINFUL Bk1900 Eng. dial.
– tractable, docile, easy to manage; good-tempered, willing, obliging GAIN 1809 Eng. dial.
– tractable or yielding in bearing or disposition WALDIN 1535 Sc. obs.

BUTTER AND EGG DAY a day to trade produce …1965 Amer. dial.
DEAL a business transaction; a trade or a bargain …1838 US
DEAL an underhand or secret transaction; a trade of questionable legality; a mutually beneficial commercial or political arrangement …1881 US sl.
FACTORY an establishment for traders carrying on business in a foreign country; a merchant company’s trading station …1582
FACULTY that in which anyone is skilled; an art, trade, occupation, profession …c1386 obs. exc. arch.
GAIT one’s trade or occupation …M19 US sl.
NAVIGATION shipping business; trade carried on by sea or water …1617 obs.
NEED-DOING trading, traffic …1382 obs.
NEGOTIATION trading, traffic …1601 obs.
RACKET a job, trade, or profession …1891 UK sl.
STREET, THE a centre of trade or exchange; in the US., Wall Street …1612 sl.

BAYPARREE a petty trader or dealer …Bk1886 Anglo-Indian
HABERDASHER a trader …1311
INTERLOPER an unlicensed trader …1627 sl.
KURVEYOR a travelling trader in South Africa …1885 S. Afr.
MONGER a merchant, trader, dealer, or trafficker, frequently of a specified commodity; from the 16th century, a person engaged in a petty or disreputable trade or traffic …a975
MONGSTER a trader, a dealer; sometimes as the final element, as ‘flour-mongster’ …1281 obs.
NEED-DOER a trader …1382 obs.
 NEGOTIANT a merchant or trader …1768 obs.
 NEGOTIATOR a trader, a business man …1598 obs.
OCCUPIER one who employs money or goods in trading; a trader, dealer, merchant …1509 obs.
PACKMAN an itinerant trader who carries goods in a pack for sale; a peddler, a hawker …1571
PACK-PEDDLER;  PACK-PEDLAR an itinerant trader who travels with a pack of items for sale …1859 chiefly Amer.
– PARLAMAREE a street-trader’s accomplice who encourages the crowd by pretending to be a customer …Bk2004 Brit. rhyming sl. for ‘gee’
SHONK a trader or a peddler …19C sl.
SHONKEY;  SHONKY a trader or a peddler …19C sl.
 SMOUSE an itinerant trader …1850 S. Africa
– VENTURER one who undertakes or shares in a commercial or trading venture, especially by sending goods or ships beyond seas; a merchant-venturer …1557

MAKE MARKET to trade, to buy and sell …1340 obs.
NEGOTIATE to do business or trade; to traffic …1601 obs.
NIFFER to exchange, to barter, to trade …1719 Sc. 
OCCUPY to employ money or capital in trading; to lay out, to invest, to trade with; to deal in …1526 obs.
PACK UP SHOP to cease trading …2003 UK sl.
 PUT UP THE SHUTTERS to stop trading for the day, or permanently; to announce oneself a bankrupt …1888
SHIFT to trade horse or cattle …1914 Amer. dial.
WORK to go about a place begging, selling, stealing, etc.; to ply one’s often-dishonest trade …1851 Amer. sl.
YAG to act as a peddler; to trade …Bk1905 Sc.

WAREHOUSE a tradesman’s inner or back shop …1580 obs.

APRON-MAN a tradesman, a mechanic …Bk1898 Eng. dial.
BLUE APRON a person who wears a blue apron for work, esp. a tradesman …1629 obs., sometimes derogatory
CHEAPJACK a peddling tradesman …Bk1896 sl.
FABRICANT one who fabricates, constructs, or fashions anything – a maker or manufacturer – a working tradesman …1757 rare
MASTER-MAN an artisan or tradesman who sets up for himself; an employer; an overlooker, a ruler, a governor …1794 Sc. & Eng. dial.

– a trading card TICKET 1975 Amer. dial.

BACK well-established, traditional, tried and tested …1930s African-American sl.
WHITE-BREAD very traditional, ordinary, and unadventurous in one’s tastes or values …Bk1995 US sl.

CABBALA an unwritten tradition …1641 obs.
CUSTOMARY the customs of a country, society, etc., collectively; a body of customs or traditions …1796 obs. rare
THREAP a tradition, legend; an oft-repeated saying; a report …1815 Sc. & Eng. dial.
THREEN;  THRENE a story or tradition of a ghostly and generally superstitious nature …1720 Sc.

FART-HEAD a conservative, traditional old person …1990s sl.

CREEP-AND-CUSS of car traffic: extremely congested …1964 US sl.
NOSE TO TAIL one behind another and very close together, now esp. of motor vehicles in heavy traffic …a1834

TRAFFIC (vehicles) – NOUNS
CIRCULATION traffic …2001 Can. sl.
DOUGHNUT a traffic roundabout …1981 UK sl.
GAPER-BLOCK;  GAPERS’ BLOCK a traffic problem created by motorists slowing down to gawk at an accident …1961 US sl.
MALFUNCTION JUNCTION an area characterized by exasperating and confused activity; a bewildering or heavily congested highway intersection; a traffic jam …1975 Amer. sl.
MONKEY MAZE a confusing, complicated traffic interchange …1962 US sl.
PASS, THE the people or vehicles going past; pedestrian traffic …1916 Amer. dial.
PASSING the people or vehicles going past …1871 Amer. dial.
POACHED EGG ‘a yellow-coloured “silent cop” placed in the centre of intersections as a guide to traffic’ …M20 Aust. sl.
SILENT POLICEMAN a construction or device used to direct the flow or speed of traffic …1920 Amer. dial.
SNARL-UP a chaotic mess; often applied to a near-gridlock in a traffic system …1960 UK sl.
VEHICULATION conveyance by means of a vehicle or vehicles; vehicular activity or traffic …1834

GAY GORDON a traffic warden …1992 US rhyming sl.

TRAFFIC (vehicles) – VERBS
GET YOUR NOSE BENT to be convicted of a traffic violation …1962 US sl.

MART buying and selling; traffic; bargaining; also, a bargain …1568 obs.
NEED-DOING trading, traffic …1382 obs.
NEGOTIATION trading, traffic …1601 obs.

RUNNER someone who traffics in illicit liquor, drugs, etc. …1930 sl., chiefly US

 CAUPONATE to deal like a huckster with; to traffic in for the sake of gain …1653 obs.
MART to make merchandise of; to traffic in …1589 obs.
NEGOTIATE to do business or trade; to traffic …1601 obs.


– a traffic light SEMAPHORE 1965 Amer. dial.
– a traffic light of any colour RED LIGHT 1957 Amer. dial.
– the chaotic movement of pedestrians as soon as traffic lights permit THE SCRAMBLE 1984 Aust. sl.

– a traffic ticket; a summons BLUE PAPER 20C Aust. & NZ sl.
– a traffic ticket; a summons BLUEY 1909 Aust. & NZ sl.

– a person who has been given a traffic ticket; used ironically LIFER 1984 US sl.

– tragic; full of tragedy; calamitous TRAGEDIOUS 1494 obs.

BERRIED of a track or trail: beaten, trodden …1382 obs.

TRAIL (path) – NOUNS
BAJA a steep descent, road, or trail …1968 Amer. dial.
BAJADA a steep descent, road, or trail …1866 Amer. dial.
BLIND PATH a trail with indistinct markings, or signs …1843 Amer. dial.
BLIND TRAIL a trail with indistinct markings, or signs …1843 Amer. dial.
LEAD a path; a garden path; a trail; an alley …1590
TRACE a path, a trail, a country road …1783 Amer. dial.
WAKE a track or trail on land …1851 rare

TRAIL (path) – VERBS
PACK THE TRAIL to go on trail, whether on horseback or on foot …c1870 Aust. colloq.

TRAIL (drag) – VERBS
DAG to trail in the dew, wet, or mire; to bedraggle …1884 Eng. dial.
DALLACK to wear clothes roughly or disorderly; to wear out; to drag or trail carelessly …Bk1900 Eng. dial.
HARL to drag: usually with the notion of friction or scraping of the ground; to pull, to tug; to trail along the ground; to haul …c1290 Sc. & N. Eng. dial.
HARL to drag or trail oneself; to go with dragging feet …1500-20 Sc. & N. Eng. dial.
LABBER to trail in the dirt; to draggle …Bk1902 Eng. dial.
RAKE to drag, to trail …1914 Sc.
REAP to gather up dirt by trailing on the ground; to trail in the mud …1884 Eng. dial.
TAG to hang down or trail like a tag …1617 obs.
TAG to trail or drag behind; to follow closely …1676
VAG to trail on the ground …1892 Eng. dial.

DAGGLING trailing in the wet …Bk1900 Eng. dial.
LALLOPPING hanging down, trailing …1867 Eng. dial.

SCLIFF;  SKLIFF with a trailing, shuffling motion …1873 Sc.

FATTRALS ribbon ends, loose pieces of trimming; anything loose and trailing; rarely in singular …1786 Sc. obs.
HARL(E) the act of dragging or trailing …1840 Sc.

 ABORTION EXPRESS a train that ran from Darwin to Birdum …1940 Aust. sl.
 ACCORDION a train made up of Pullman cars …1925 sl.
 ANCHOR a caboose …1977 Amer. dial.
 ANIMAL CAR a caboose …1938 Amer. railroad usage
 APE WAGON among railroad workers: a caboose …1946 Amer. dial.
 ARMSTRONG a tool or machine operated or serviced by muscular strength rather than machinery; a hand-stoked locomotive …1923 Amer. sl.
 BAZOO WAGON a caboose …1977 Amer. railroad usage
 BED HOUSE a caboose …1945 Amer. railroad usage
 BLACK SNAKE a train of coal cars …Bk1942 Amer. sl.
 BOUNCER on the railroad: a caboose …1945 Amer. dial.
 BOWLING ALLEY a hand-fired coal-burning locomotive …1940 Amer. railroad usage
 BRAIN BOX a railroad caboose …1977 Amer. dial.
 BRAIN CAGE a railroad caboose …1945 Amer. dial.
 BRAIN WAGON a railroad caboose …1977 Amer. dial.
 BRASS, THE the locomotive bell …Bk1942 Amer. sl.
 BUGGY a railroad caboose …1899 Amer. dial.
 BULL a locomotive engine …a1889 US
 BULLGINE a locomotive or steam engine …1846 Amer. dial.
 BULLJINE a locomotive or steam engine …1890 Amer. dial.
 BUM-SICK TRAIN a train with a crew hostile to tramps …Bk1942 Amer. sl.
 CABIN the caboose on a railroad train …1906 Amer. dial.
 CABIN CAR the caboose on a railroad train …1879 Amer. dial.
 CABOOSE BOUNCE a train consisting of nothing more than an engine and a brake-van (caboose) …1929 US sl.
 CABOOSE HOP a short train consisting of only and engine and a caboose …1940 Amer. dial.
 CAGE a brake-van (caboose) …1931 US sl.
 CALAMITY JANE a train …Brit. rhyming sl.
 CALLIOPE a steam locomotive …1929 US railroad jargon
 CANNONBALL a fast or express train; also, facetiously, a slow train or branch railroad …1888 Amer. dial.
 CARAVAN a railway train, esp. a train expressly chartered to convey people to a price fight …Bk1891 boxing usage
 CHARIOT a caboose; occasionally a passenger car …1931 Can. railroadmen’s sl.
 CHATTANOOGA a railroad train …1940s Amer. sl.
 CHIPPY on the railroad: a narrow-gauge track, car, or train …1918 Amer. sl.
 DANGLER an express or freight train …1910s tramps’ sl.
 DECK the roof of a train or stagecoach …M19 sl.
 DINKEY a small locomotive; a train pulled by such a locomotive; a small branch railway …1874 Amer. dial.
 DINKY a small locomotive; a train pulled by such a locomotive; a small branch railway …1874 Amer. dial.
 DOGBOX a type of small and basic compartment in a railway carriage …1905 Aust. sl.
 DRAG a freight train. esp. a slow one …1925 US sl.
 FLOPHOUSE a brakevan (caboose) …1977 US sl.
 GALLOPING GOOSE a train, car, or plane that runs badly …1910s US sl.
 GLORY WAGON a caboose …1945 Amer. dial.
 GO-CART a caboose …1945 Amer. dial.
 GULLY JUMPER a train …1942 US jocular
 GUTS the undercarriage of railroad trains on which tramps hitched a ride …1910s US criminals’ sl.
 HACK a caboose …1916 Amer. dial.
 HAIL AND RAIN a train …1920s rhyming sl.
 HAY-BURNER an old or primitive locomotive …1916 Amer. dial.
 HAY WAGON a brakevan (caboose) …1977 US sl.
 HEARSE a caboose …1931 Amer. dial.
 HOBO LIMITED a train with a crew friendly to tramps …Bk1942 Amer. sl.
 HOBOLAND a train with a crew friendly to tramps …Bk1942 Amer. sl.
 HORSTILE TRAIN a train with a crew hostile to tramps …Bk1942 Amer. sl.
 HUMPBACK JOB a local freight train …1946 US sl.
 HUT a brakevan (caboose) …1946 US sl.
 IRON-HORSE a locomotive …Bk1896 sl.
 JACK a locomotive …1931 Can. railroadmen’s sl.
 JIGGER a slow freight train …Bk1942 Amer. sl.
 JOHNNY O’BRIEN a slow freight train …Bk1942 Amer. sl.
 JOHN O’BRIEN a boxcar; a freight train …1914 Amer. hobo sl.
 KETTLE a locomotive, esp. a steam locomotive …1926 Amer. dial.
 KITCHEN a caboose …1940 Amer. dial.
 LOCO a locomotive …1833 Amer. dial.
 MEET a place where two or more trains come together, esp. from opposite directions …1916 Amer. dial.
 MEXICAN STANDOFF a collision that happens when two trains travelling in opposite directions on the same track are unable to stop before they collide …1969 Amer. dial.
 MILL a steam locomotive …1926 Amer. railroad & loggers’ usage
 MILL KETTLE a locomotive, esp. a steam locomotive …1932 Amer. dial.
 MONKEY CAGE a caboose …1950 Amer. dial.
 MONKEY HOUSE, THE a caboose …1931 Can. railroadmen’s sl.
 MONKEY HUT a caboose …1977 Amer. dial.
 MONKEY WAGON a caboose …1977 Amer. dial.
 MUCK-TRAIN a commissariat train …c1850 Brit. army sl.
 OMNIBUS TRAIN a railway train stopping at all the stations on the route …1893
 OWL TRAIN a train that runs at night …1856 Amer. sl.
 PALACE a caboose …1931 Can. railroadmen’s sl.
 PARLOR in railroading: a caboose …1931 Amer. dial.
 PEDDLER a local or slow freight train …1926 Amer. railroading usage
 PENTHOUSE a brakevan (caboose) cupola …1977 US sl.
 PERAMBULATOR a brakevan (caboose) …1977 US sl.
 PIG a railroad locomotive …1931 Amer. dial.
 PILOT one of the low front wheels of a locomotive …Bk1913-17 Amer. dial.
 PILOT WHEEL one of the low front wheels of a locomotive …Bk1913-17 Amer. dial.
 PUFFER a train …Brit. sl.
 PUFFING BILLY a locomotive …L19 sl.
 PUFF-PUFF a steam locomotive; a railway train …c1870 sl.
 QUILL a steam-locomotive whistle …1940 Amer. dial.
 RAT a train …1910s UK criminals’ sl.
– RAT a freight train …Bk1942 Amer. sl.
 RATTLE a passenger train or carriage of the train …1862 UK sl.
 RATTLER a freight train or carriage of a train …1848 US sl.
– RATTLER a passenger train or carriage of the train …1859 UK sl.
 ROD a freight train …1930s African-American sl.
 RODS the metalwork (struts, supports, etc.) found under a railroad coach or wagon …1900s tramps’ sl.
 SALOON a caboose …1977 US sl.
 SCOOT a shuttle train …c1870 Amer. dial.
 SCOOT TRAIN a shuttle train …1907 Amer. dial.
 SHANTY in railroading: a caboose …1931 Amer. dial.
 SHOOFLY a local train …1907 Amer. dial.
 SHORT DOG a local train or bus …1955 Amer. dial.
 SIDE-DOOR PULLMAN a freight car …L19 US tramps’ usage
 SIDERODROMOPHOBIA fear of train travel
 SILENT DEATH an electric train …c1950 railwaymen’s usage
 SMOKOLOTIVE a locomotive …Bk1913-17 Amer. dial.
 SNOOZER a Pullman sleeping carriage on a passenger train …1975 US sl.
 STRING OF BOXES a train of boxcars …Bk1942 Amer. sl.
 STRING OF VARNISH a passenger train …1945 Amer. dial.
 TEA KETTLE a locomotive, esp. a steam locomotive …1931 Amer. dial.
 TEAPOT a French locomotive …World War I Amer. sl.
 TIN HARE a train, esp. a rail-motor, i.e. a small passenger train consisting of the engine and 1 coach …1930s sl.
 TOONERVILLE CAR a small, run-down, or unreliable railroad, train, railcar, or trolley …1965 Amer. dial.
 TOONERVILLE EXPRESS a small, run-down, or unreliable railroad, train, railcar, or trolley …1965 Amer. dial.
 TOONERVILLE TROLLEY a small, run-down, or unreliable railroad, train, railcar, or trolley …1919 Amer. dial.
 TRAIN-SURFING riding illegally on the roof of a train for the thrills …1980s US sl.
 VAN a brakevan, a caboose …1977 US sl.
 VARNISH on the railways: a passenger train …1946 US sl.
 VARNISH CAR a railroad passenger car …1927 Amer. dial.
 VARNISHED BOXES a passenger train …1945 Amer. dial.
 VARNISHED CAR a railroad passenger car …1885 Amer. dial.
 VARNISHED JOB a passenger train …1945 Amer. dial.
 VARNISHED SHOT a passenger train …1945 Amer. dial.
 VARNISHED WAGONS a passenger train …1945 Amer. dial.
 VELVET a passenger train carriage …1977 US sl.
 WAGON-LIT a sleeping coach on a Continental train …1884
 WALKING TRAIN a local train …1920s W. Indies sl.
 WILD-CAT a locomotive and tender running without cars …Bk1913-17 Amer. dial.
 ZULU a train for either emigrants or immigrants …B1931 Can. railroadmen’s usage
 ZULU CAR a railroad boxcar used for transporting emigrants and their belongings to the western portions of the US …1848 Amer. dial.
 BABY LIFTER a brakeman on a passenger train …1946 US sl.
 BABY-SNATCHER a brakeman on a passenger train …1920 US railroad usage
 BRAKEY, BREAKY a brakesman on a train …1887 US colloq.
 BUTCH a vendor of newspapers on railroad trains …1919 US sl.
 BUTCHER a vendor of newspapers, peanuts, candy, etc., esp. aboard a passenger train or at a sporting event …1880 US sl.
 CAPTAIN the conductor or guard of a train …1862 Amer. usage
 DEADHEAD an empty freight car or freight train; thus one who rides it …1938 Amer. dial.
 EAGER-EYE a locomotive engineer who must be constantly on the lookout for signals and obstacles …1943 Amer. dial.
 GREASEBURNER the fireman on a locomotive …1920 Amer. dial.
 HOGSHEAD an engineer of a locomotive …Bk1913-17 Amer. dial.
 JUGGLER a member of a train crew or loads and unloads freight at stops on a run …1946 US sl.
 MASTER, THE the conductor of a train …1931 Can. railroadmen’s sl.
 NEWS BUTCHER a seller of newspapers, sweets, etc., on a train …L19 US sl.
– PASSENGER STIFF a railway passenger …1977 US sl.
 PEANUT BUTCHER a vendor of newspapers aboard a passenger train …1902 US sl.
 SHACK(S) a brakeman or guard on a train …1899 Amer. sl.
 SILK GLOVE a guard on a passenger train; not praise …1977 US sl.
 TALLOW POT a fireman on a locomotive … 1914 US tramp & railroad usage
 TENDER the guard of a train …B1900 Eng. dial.
 TRACK-BASHER a specialist trainspotter who travels little-used sections of the rail network …2003 UK sl.
 WAGON-SPOTTER a trainspotter who specialises in ‘collecting’ freight wagons …2003 UK sl.
 ZULU an immigrant with all his possessions travelling by rail to his new home in the West …Bk1978 railroad usage 
 BALL THE JACK to move rapidly or swiftly; to make haste; to go fast (said esp. of a railroad train); to work swiftly or energetically …1913 Amer. sl.
 BEAT ONE’S WAY to make one’s way by stealing rides on railroad trains, usually in freight cars …1873 Amer. sl.
 BREAK OUT to break or train an animal to work …1923 Amer. dial.
 BUM to travel on a train without a ticket …1896 US colloq.
 DECK to ride on the roof of a freight car …L19 US tramps’ sl.
 DITCH to throw off a moving train …L19 US tramps’ sl.
 DYNAMITE to stop a train suddenly …1977 US sl.
 FLIP A RATTLER to catch a train …Bk1942 Amer. sl.
 GET IN A JACKPOT to be involved in an accident or dangerous situation with a train …1970 Amer. railroad usage
 GO HIGH to ride on top of a train …Bk1913-17 Amer. dial.
 HOOK to secure a ride for oneself, as by hitchhiking; to steal a ride on a train …1930 Amer. sl.
 HOP A RATTLER to catch a train …Bk1942 Amer. sl.
 LIGHT UP to board a train illegally …1900s  US criminals sl.
 MACE to avoid paying one’s train fare …1920s UK criminals’ sl.
 MACE THE RATTLER to travel by train without buying a ticket …L19 sl.
 NAB to steal a ride on a train …1920s US tramps’ sl.
 NAIL to catch or steal a ride on a freight train …1907 Amer. tramps’ sl.
 NAIL A RATTLER to steal a ride on a moving train …L19 US tramps’ sl.
 SCALE to ride illicitly free on a train, tram, bus …c1920 Aust. sl.
 SCALE A TRAIN to board and ride a train without paying …1910s Aust. & NZ sl.

TRAIN (succession of people, vehicles, etc.) – NOUNS
– a train of followers, attendants, or servants; a retinue SUITE 1673
– a train, retinue; a company of followers; a train SUIT 1297 arch. or Eng. dial.

MADE of soldiers; also, of horses, hounds, etc.: fully trained …1673

TRAIN etc. (teach) – NOUNS
TIGHT good breeding; behaviour; bringing up, rearing, training, education …c888 obs.

TRAIN etc. (teach) – NOUNS, PERSON
GAFFER among athletes: a trainer …1888 sl. obs.

TRAIN etc. (teach) – VERBS
BREED to educate, to train, to bring up …Bk1911 Sc.
 DISCIPLINATE to discipline, to train, to teach …a1586 obs.
EDOCTRINATE to teach thoroughly, to train …1625 obs. rare
TIGHT to train, to discipline …a1000 obs.

– a train-bearer; a person whose job is to hold up the train of a robe or dress TAIL-BEARER 1598 obs.

– in trainspotting: an enthusiast who will travel for as far as possible in the train behind a specific locomotive BASHER 2003 UK sl.

– to traipse around; to gad about; to run hither and thither TROLLOPTROLLOP ABOUT;  TROLLOP AROUND 1838 Amer. dial.

– a trait, a characteristic, good or bad; a distinctive mark, quality, or habit TACHE a1400-50 obs. exc. Eng. dial.
– a trait, whim, or peculiarity, generally bad KEESTER 1929 Sc.

– a person having the same common traits as others A SAME BREED OF PUP 1927 Amer. dial.

 PRODITORIOUS treacherous, traitorous, perfidious; apt to betray or reveal what is hidden or in the mind; apt to disclose or make known …c1475 obs. or arch.

QUARTERIZATION part of the punishment of a traitor, by dividing his body into four quarters …1727-41 obs. rare

BENEDICT ARNOLD a traitor …Bk1989
BLUE LIGHT a traitor …US Civil War usage
DINGO a contemptuous term for a person; a cheat, a scoundrel, a traitor, a coward …1928 Aust. sl.
DOBBER an informant or traitor …Aust. sl.
DOBBER-IN an informant or traitor …Aust. sl.
DOG a traitor; one who is disloyal to associates …1846 US & Aust. sl.
FALSE-LOON a traitor …1885 Eng. dial.
FINK a traitor; one who is disloyal to associates …1894 US sl.
GINK a traitor; an informer; a spy …1906 US criminals’ sl.
JACKET-REVERSER a turncoat …Bk1896 sl. 
RAT FINK a traitor; one who is disloyal to associates; someone who informs on you …1964 sl., chiefly US
SCISSOR-BILL one regarded as a traitor to his class or associates …1913 Amer. dial.
TRAITORESS a woman who is a traitor  
TRAITRESS a woman who is a traitor …1400
WARLOCK an oath-breaker, a traitor …a1023 obs.

BETRAISE;  BETRAISH to be a traitor to; to be treacherous; to deceive the trustful or innocent …c1374 obs.