- v. present participle of doubt.
GNU Webster's 1913
- adj. That is uncertain; that distrusts or hesitates; having doubts.
- adj. marked by or given to doubt
“He’s the very definition of faithless—and the origin of the term doubting Thomas.”
“All of his friends knew what he was going to do, and none of them was the least bit surprised, for Liam was known as the doubting Thomas of the group and also the most curious.”
“We felt justified in doubting it, and looked forward, with cruel curiosity I admit, to the moment when this renowned and universally admired beauty would be called on to throw aside her veil axed reveal the highly praised features which had been so openly scorned for the sake of one whose chief claims to regard lay in her great wealth.”
“Occasionally in the midst of his work he would stand motionless for five minutes, the two-handled knife poised in his grasp, his eyes fixed upon the ground, his shaggy brows heavily knitted, his expression doubting, anxious.”
“If he lay but a finger upon their earthly comforts, or hide their path for a few moments behind a sharp turning, they begin doubting and wailing, as if He were some God whose kindness they did not know, whose power they dared not trust; and the poor prayers by which they think they evince their faith, are little better than impa -”
“If we doubt at all we should have some good reason for doubting, that is, for believing that the thing we are about to do is or is not forbidden.”
“Hunter; and the idea of doubting the truth of what Mrs. Beaumont had asserted could not enter his confiding mind,”
“Another miserable person turned up 700 years later called doubting Thomas.”
“Note that this isn't some kind of extreme skeptism, such as doubting reality.”
“As long as she's in, she'll continue the race baiting, the "doubting" of Obama's capacity to win or govern, all of it because it's the only way she can make news.”
Looking for tweets for doubting.