from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. The state of being bold; courage; presumptuousness.
- n. The relative weight of a font; the thickness of its strokes.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. The state or quality of being bold.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The quality of being bold, in any of the senses of the word.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the trait of being willing to undertake things that involve risk or danger
- n. the quality of standing out strongly and distinctly
- n. impudent aggressiveness
It does take a certain boldness to name your book series after what's often taken as a symptom of schizophrenic psychosis.
We gained insight into how this sort of boldness translates into business success when one of the speakers clarified: Employees are afraid to make mistakes, and CEOs have made them.
In her book If You Want To Write, she offers a favorite exercise for “getting people to write well, so they know how gifted they are and consequently grow in boldness and freedom.”
Indeed, Iran's boldness is possible because in many parts of the world deep distrust and even hatred of Jews is entirely acceptable.
Henry believes boldness is what drives his management team, even when it comes to spending.
Whatever fantastic forms that rock may assume elsewhere, they are here surpassed in boldness and strangeness.
As for the Drei Zinnen, they surpass in boldness and weirdness all the Dolomites of the Ampezzo.
Then the past aorist participle, "they that used the office of deacon well," implies that the present verb, "are acquiring to themselves boldness," is the result of the completed action of using the diaconate well.
God (1Ti 1: 11-13). we faint not -- in boldness of speech and action, and patience in suffering (2Co 4: 2, 8-16, &c.).
In all that He said and did after that, though ever increasing in boldness, they could find nothing.