falseness falseness


  1. (n) the state of being false or untrue
  2. (n) unfaithfulness by virtue of being unreliable or treacherous
  3. (n) the quality of not being open or truthful; deceitful or hypocritical


  1. This confirms the falseness of the international community's support for democracy.
  2. It is, therefore, unnecessary to insist upon its falseness.
  3. Yet for all its patent falseness, the Soviet move was not to be quipped away.


  1. O'Donnell writes about the Tara Connor scandal - in which Miss USA was caught drinking underage and tested positive for cocaine but was allowed to enter rehab and retain her title - "It is Trump's falseness that angers me more than anything . . . I...
    on Sep 10, 2007 By: Rosie O Donnell Source: Gay Socialites (blog)

  2. Ms Harman said the council elections in Wales and England gave Labour the chance to "expose the falseness and the shallowness of the Tories." "We can expose the duplicity and opportunism of the Tories."
    on Feb 16, 2008 By: Harriet Harman Source: BBC News

  3. Bush, who ran in 2000 as a "compassionate conservative" and "a uniter not a divider" had kept neither promise, Kerry said. "This is our time to reject the politics of falseness and fear that is calculated to divide black from white, rich from...
    on Mar 28, 2004 By: John Kerry Source: Boston Globe

Word of the Day
affectation affectation
/ˌæ fɛk ˈteɪ ʃən /