From BiblePortal Wikipedia

Vine's Expository Dictionary of NT Words [1]

1: Ἔνοχος (Strong'S #1777 — Adjective — enochos — en'-okh-os )

lit., "held in, bound by, liable to a charge or action at law:" see Danger.

 Romans 3:19Judgment.  Matthew 23:18

King James Dictionary [2]

GUILT'Y, a. gilt'y. Criminal having knowingly committed a crime or offense, or having violated a law by an overt act or by neglect,and by that act or neglect, being liable to punishment not innocent. It may be followed by of as, to be guilty of theft or arson.

Nor he, nor you, were guilty of the strife.

1. Wicked corrupt sinful as a guilty world. 2. Conscious.

In Scripture, to be guilty of death, is to have committed a crime which deserves death.  Matthew 26

To be guilty of the body and blood of Christ, is to be chargeable with the crime of crucifying Christ afresh, and offering indignity to his person and righteousness, represented by the symbols of the Lord's supper.  1 Corinthians 11

International Standard Bible Encyclopedia [3]

gil´ti  : In addition to the general discussion under Guilt (which see), several New Testament passages demand special notice because the word "guilty" is not used in the principal sense of blameworthy, but with one of the two lesser meanings noted above which go to make up the complete idea. In 3 of these passages the King James Version renders "guilty" and the Revised Version (British and American) gives another rendering. In  Matthew 26:66 the King James Version, Jesus' foes declare he is "guilty of death" ( ἒνοχος , énochos , "liable to"). Here "guilty" simply means the one who is legally held, and the reference is not to the blame but to the consequence. This is a true use of the word in the lower and legal sense. It does not correspond with our higher usage, and so we have it in the Revised Version (British and American) "worthy of death." So in  Romans 3:19 , "guilty" is changed to "under the judgment," and in  Matthew 23:18 , to "debtor."

In  James 2:10 and   1 Corinthians 11:27 , the word "guilty" is also used in the lesser or more primitive sense, not primarily as involving blame but as involving the sinner's authorship or responsibility. This is the first element suggested in the definition of guilt given above, just as the preceding passages illustrate the third element. The man who stumbles in one point is "guilty" of the whole law. James does not refer here to the degree of blameworthiness. "Guilty of" means transgressor of, and he has transgressed the whole because the law is one. So in  1 Corinthians 11:27 , those "guilty of the body and the blood of the Lord" are those who have transgressed in the matter of the body and the blood of the Lord.

Cyclopedia of Biblical, Theological and Ecclesiastical Literature [4]

besides its proper signification, occurs in the A. V. in the sense of liable as a rendering of רָשָׁע  Numbers 35:31; Ἔνοχος  Matthew 26:66;  Mark 14:64; and Ὀφείλω  Matthew 23:18, like the Lat. r Eus.