from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. Lack of veracity; untruthfulness.
- n. An untruth; a falsehood.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A lack of veracity
- n. untruth, falsehood
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. Lack of veracity.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. Lack of veracity or truthfulness; an untruth.
A reputation of sexual laxity, failure to pay honest debts, inveracity, would not be tolerated by him.
His principal qualification is a degree of plausible inveracity next below that of an ambassador.
In no instance, therefore, in the illustrations of inaccuracy given in the preceding pages, is there any imputation of perverse and intentional inveracity.
Such explanation implies an inveracity which it is not necessary to impute.
We need to remember, however, that inaccuracy by no means connotes inveracity.
So far as I can perceive, the "Christian dog" is no more the slave of his word than the True Believer, and I think the savage -- allowing for the fact that his inveracity has dominion over fewer things -- as great a liar as either of them.
Doubtless it is sent upon us for our sins; but had we not already a plague of inveracity?
True Believer, and I think the savage -- allowing for the fact that his inveracity has dominion over fewer things -- as great a liar as either of them.
And then would follow specifications of historical inveracity enough to make one's blood run cold.
You think the scene is Alexandria or the Spanish main, where you may let your imagination play revel to the extent of inveracity.