appearance+of+truth

  • 61probable — Having the appearance of truth; having the character of probability; appearing to be founded in reason or experience. Having more evidence for than against; supported by evidence which inclines the mind to believe, but leaves some room for doubt; …

    Black's law dictionary

  • 62vulgaris opinio est duplex, viz., orta inter graves et discretes, quae multum veritatis habet, et opinio orta inter levés et vulgares homines absque specie veritatis — /vèlgérss spin(i)yow est d(y)ûwpleks, vsdiyksst ôrts întar gréyviyz et dsskriytows, kwiy mâltam vèhratéytss héybat, et spin(i)yow orta intsr liyviyz et vàlgériyz hônwniyz ébskwiy spiyshiyiy vèhratéytes/. Common opinion is of two kinds, viz., that …

    Black's law dictionary

  • 63opiate — A narcotic drug containing opium or a derivative of opium. Any substance which tends to sooth. A drug administered to alleviate pain and quiet the sensibilities of the patient. Muller v St. Louis Hospital Asso. 5 Mo App 390, 393. Opinio est… …

    Ballentine's law dictionary

  • 64Likelihood — Like li*hood (l[imac]k l[i^]*h[oo^]d), n. [Likely + hood.] 1. Appearance; show; sign; expression. [Obs.] [1913 Webster] What of his heart perceive you in his face By any likelihood he showed to day ? Shak. [1913 Webster] 2. Likeness; resemblance …

    The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • 65Clerks — This article is about the film. For other uses, see Clerk (disambiguation). Clerks. Theatrical release poster …

    Wikipedia

  • 66probably — ad. Apparently, to all appearance, in all probability, in likelihood, with appearance of truth …

    New dictionary of synonyms

  • 67colorable — That which is in appearance only, and not in reality, what it purports to be, hence counterfeit, feigned, having the appearance of truth. Windle v. Flinn, 196 Or. 654, 251 P.2d 136, 146 …

    Black's law dictionary

  • 68colorable — That which is in appearance only, and not in reality, what it purports to be, hence counterfeit, feigned, having the appearance of truth. Windle v. Flinn, 196 Or. 654, 251 P.2d 136, 146 …

    Black's law dictionary

  • 69vrai|sem|blance — «vreh sahn blahnS», noun. appearance of truth; likelihood; verisimilitude. ╂[< French vraisemblance < vrai true + semblance appearance] …

    Useful english dictionary

  • 70Implausible — Im*plau si*ble, a. [Pref. im not + plausible: cf. F. implausible.] Not plausible; not wearing the appearance of truth or credibility, and not likely to be believed. Implausible harangues. Swift. {Im*plau si*ble*ness}, n. {Im*plau si*bly}, adv.… …

    The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • 71Implausibleness — Implausible Im*plau si*ble, a. [Pref. im not + plausible: cf. F. implausible.] Not plausible; not wearing the appearance of truth or credibility, and not likely to be believed. Implausible harangues. Swift. {Im*plau si*ble*ness}, n. {Im*plau… …

    The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • 72Implausibly — Implausible Im*plau si*ble, a. [Pref. im not + plausible: cf. F. implausible.] Not plausible; not wearing the appearance of truth or credibility, and not likely to be believed. Implausible harangues. Swift. {Im*plau si*ble*ness}, n. {Im*plau… …

    The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • 73meretriciousness — mer e*tri cious*ness n. 1. an appearance of truth that is false or deceptive; seeming plausibility. Syn: speciousness. [WordNet 1.5] 2. tasteless showiness. Syn: flashiness, garishness, gaudiness, loudness, tawdriness, glitz. [WordNet 1.5] …

    The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • 74Verisimilar — Ver i*sim i*lar, a. [L. verisimilis; verus true + similis like, similar. See {Very}, and {Similar}.] Having the appearance of truth; probable; likely. How verisimilar it looks. Carlyle. [1913 Webster] …

    The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • 75Verisimilitude — Ver i*si*mil i*tude, n. [L. verisimilitudo: cf. OF. verisimilitude. See {Verisimilar}.] The quality or state of being verisimilar; the appearance of truth; probability; likelihood. [1913 Webster] Verisimilitude and opinion are an easy purchase;… …

    The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • 76Vraisemblance — Vrai sem blance , n. [F.] The appearance of truth; verisimilitude. [1913 Webster] …

    The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • 77verisimilar — adjective Etymology: Latin verisimilis Date: 1681 1. having the appearance of truth ; probable 2. depicting realism (as in art or literature) • verisimilarly adverb …

    New Collegiate Dictionary

  • 78Quebec Act — The Quebec Act of 1774 was an Act of the Parliament of Great Britain (citation 14 Geo. III c. 83) setting procedures of governance in the Province of Quebec. Principal components of the act:*Expansion of territory to take over part of the Indian… …

    Wikipedia

  • 79Elizabeth Canning — (1734 1773) was an Englishwoman who claimed that she had been abducted and her kidnappers tried to force her to become a prostitute. She ended up being convicted for perjury. She was born on September 17, 1734 in the City of London and began… …

    Wikipedia

  • 80Clerks. (comics) — Clerks If this infobox is not supposed to have an image, please add |noimage=yes . Publication information Publisher …

    Wikipedia