- v. present participle of fess.
“The major difference between the two sets of cases has largely to do with whether the Administration believes that there is any political advantage in fessing up and then blaming the press.”
“I'd toyed with the idea of fessing up about dovegreyreader scribbles (which very few people I worked with knew about) and scrounging a free copy but thought better of it.”
“Rousseau is not more frank, and not half so worthy of credit, for Rousseau, like Topsy in the novel, had a taste for "'fessing" offences that he had never committed rather than not "'fess" at all.”
“Instead, I used the opportunity to define my character with honesty -- fessing up to the mistake and embracing the spirit of Hussein's stand for righteousness on the sands of Karbala.”
“This is what you might call a duh moment: Nicole Kidman is finally fessing up to using Botox.”
“This is what you might call a "duh" moment: Nicole Kidman is finally fessing up to using Botox.”
“Look, you have compelling evidence for your point, but you aren't 'fessing up that the government spends more now than it would have if it didn't have the revenue stream from SS.”
“Shame on Letterman for being a man and cheating, but good for him for being a man and “fessing up”.”
“The majority commended him for “fessing up” to his affairs.”
“But meanwhile, more responsible outlets are fessing up: there really isn't any political angle here.”
‘fessing’ hasn't been added to any lists yet.
Looking for tweets for fessing.