Unveracity Un`ve*rac"i*ty, n. Want of veracity; untruthfulness; as, unveracity of heart. --Carlyle. [1913 Webster]

The Collaborative International Dictionary of English. 2000.

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  • unveracity — index bad faith, deception, false pretense, misrepresentation Burton s Legal Thesaurus. William C. Burton. 2006 …   Law dictionary

  • unveracity — noun Lack of veracity; untruthfulness. unveracity of heart …   Wiktionary

  • unveracity — un·veracity …   English syllables

  • unveracity — “+ noun : lack of truthfulness : falshehood, mendacity …   Useful english dictionary

  • bad faith — n: intentional deception, dishonesty, or failure to meet an obligation or duty no evidence of bad faith compare good faith in bad faith: with or characterized by intentional deception or dishonesty possessor in bad faith an obligation …   Law dictionary

  • deception — de·cep·tion /di sep shən/ n 1: an act of deceiving 2: something that deceives: deceit Merriam Webster’s Dictionary of Law. Merriam Webster. 1996 …   Law dictionary

  • misrepresentation — mis·rep·re·sen·ta·tion /mis ˌre pri ˌzen tā shən, zən / n: an intentionally or sometimes negligently false representation made verbally, by conduct, or sometimes by nondisclosure or concealment and often for the purpose of deceiving, defrauding,… …   Law dictionary

  • false pretense — I noun act, affectation, affectedness, artifice, artificiality, chicane, chicanery, circumvention, circumvention of truth, cozenage, deceit, deceitfulness, deceptive representation of fact, delusion, designed misrepresentation, device, disguise,… …   Law dictionary

  • Sidgwick, Henry — Sidgwick C.A.J.Coady Unlike John Stuart Mill or Jeremy Bentham, Henry Sidgwick’s is hardly a household name in intellectual circles beyond the world of professional philosophy. His standing amongst many contemporary moral philosophers as possibly …   History of philosophy

  • RAYNAL, THE ABBÉ —    French philosopher; wrote Histoire des Indes and edited Philosophic History, distinguished for its lubricity, unveracity, loose, loud eleutheromaniac rant, saw it burnt by the common hangman, and his wish fulfilled as a martyr to liberty (1713 …   The Nuttall Encyclopaedia

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