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Veraciously

Definitions

  • Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary
    • adv Veraciously In a veracious manner.
    • ***
Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
    • veraciously In a veracious manner; truthfully.
    • ***

Usage

In literature:

The veracious chronicler relates that, on one occasion, Mr. VENUS deprived his literary friend with a wooden leg of that useful appendage.
"Punchinello, Vol. 1, No. 1, Saturday, April 2, 1870" by Various
If this is not the veracious history of this celebrated wine, the Baron would like to know what is?
"Punch, or the London Charivari, Vol. 99, July 12, 1890" by Various
Crystal Visions only "Ghostly" when Veracious.
"The Book of Dreams and Ghosts" by Andrew Lang
Knox uttered his forebodings of the Queen's future: they were as veracious as if he had really been a prophet.
"John Knox and the Reformation" by Andrew Lang
If not veracious to his conscience, he must be veracious to facts.
"Machiavelli, Volume I" by Niccolò Machiavelli
In short, they are as veracious as the image of a face reflected on a spoon.
"Renaissance in Italy, Volumes 1 and 2" by John Addington Symonds
Most of what Job's friends said to him were veracious statements.
"Sermons Preached at Brighton" by Frederick W. Robertson
I'm sure she believed every word she related, for old Sally was veracious.
"The House by the Church-Yard" by J. Sheridan Le Fanu
This veracious tale is believed by two-thirds of Paris.
"Diary of the Besieged Resident in Paris" by Henry Labouchère
And he admitted that the senses were veracious in their reports; but they reported only in regard to phenomena.
"Christianity and Greek Philosophy" by Benjamin Franklin Cocker
We hear Selim's voice first, as we pay him this attention for personating the hero of this veracious romance.
"My Kalulu, Prince, King and Slave" by Henry M. Stanley
Schoning, to use his own words, simply repeated all that the veracious and upright host of the Chamois had told him.
"On the Heights" by Berthold Auerbach
We have been often compelled, in this veracious history, to reflect with harshness on certain traits of Mr. Linton's morality.
"Roland Cashel Volume I (of II)" by Charles James Lever
The process was as yet scarcely begun, but already it was a veracious promise of perfect fulfillment.
"A Maid of the Kentucky Hills" by Edwin Carlile Litsey
This interesting, although not very veracious author, gives the following account of the process.
"Curiosities of Medical Experience" by J. G. (John Gideon) Millingen
If so, can we affirm that his consciousness was veracious?
"Studies of Christianity" by James Martineau
After the publication of "The Pickwick Papers" many veracious reports as to its origin were circulated.
"Dickens and His Illustrators" by Frederic G. Kitton
They were widely copied in the Republican press of the country, and were a veracious expression of public sentiment.
"The Life of John Marshall Volume 3 of 4" by Albert J. Beveridge
But it is a veracious as well as a most amusing story.
"History of the Origin, Formation, and Adoption of the Constitution of the United States, Vol. 2" by George Ticknor Curtis
The veracious historian is bound to state that this was an adventure absolutely after Dodo's heart.
"Dodo's Daughter" by E. F. Benson
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In poetry:

An' yet he hed his p'ints--his heart
Wus builded sort ov spacious;
An' solid--ev'ry beam an' plank,
An', Stranger, now, veracious.
A wore-out hoss he never shot,
But turn'd him in the clover lot!
"Old Spense" by Isabella Valancy Crawford

In science:

They can be viewed as an essential consequence of the presence and role of particle-antiparticle pairs in an asymptotically free theory and therefore can only be veraciously understood in relativistic quantum field theory.
Mind the gap
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