from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • adj. comparative form of bold: more bold


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • This bill would also just amp up the black market for fake IDs and increase criminal activity as desperate drug addicts tenaciously engage in bolder actions to satisfy their uncontrolled and irresistible cravings.

    Ask your doctor, and she may ask about you (Jack Bog's Blog)

  • The philosopher expressed a very reasonable wish, that the disciple of Plato might have reposed amidst the groves of the academy; 139 while the soldier exclaimed, in bolder accents, that the ashes of Julian should have been mingled with those of Caesar, in the field of Mars, and among the ancient monuments of Roman virtue.

    The History of the Decline and Fall of the Roman Empire

  • And of course they got bolder and bolder, which is their way.

    A Horse's Tale

  • In fact, Logsdon added, the new, so-called bolder plan makes only minor changes to the earlier plans.

    Yahoo! News: Latest news headlines News Headlines | Top Stories

  • Those who find themselves more exposed to Pimco than they are comfortable with could consider making Total Return their core bond holding while adding other funds — such as "bolder" ones that invest in high-yield and foreign bonds or, with income-tax rates potentially set to rise, tax-free municipal bonds, says Russel Kinnel, Morningstar's director of fund research.

    Do You Own Too Much Pimco?

  • Repubs have done nothing to be part of the process, so all this talk about being "bolder" now is a bunch of CRAP!!!!

    Cantor gets in quickest response on jobs

  • Only a few months after replacing their "bolder" (some would say "burnt") varieties of brewed coffee with the more "mild" (some would say "dunkin donuts-esque") Pike Place Roast, Starbucks has announced that due to popular demand, they'll be brewing some of the old stuff too.

    Starbucks To Bring Back "Burnt" Coffee Due To Customer Demand - The Consumerist

  • Matt Lewis reports that National Review thinks the pledge is "bolder" than Newt's Contract with America, while Erick Erickson trashes the plan with typical subtlety and understatement:

    The Morning Plum

  • Nor is there any doubt that from September 1, 1939, regular army units had systematically violated the norms that had customarily been observed by European armies.6 Not the Red Army, of course; as we have seen, from the very first neither its commanders nor its soldiery had paid much attention to such niceties, and Lenin had exhorted them in terms bolder than any of Hitler’s orders.


  • In addition to the reasons she had given for feeling "bolder" about her

    The Second Generation


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