from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. The state of being dubious.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. State of being dubious.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The state of being dubious, or inclined to doubt; doubtfulness.
- n. Uncertainty; the quality of being difficult to determine, or open to doubt or question: as, the dubiousness of a problem.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. uncertainty about the truth or factuality or existence of something
- n. the state of being unsure of something
Sorry, no etymologies found.
A little more caution and dubiousness is called for regarding relying on sources like PMW & MEMRI. viagra Says:
"I understand the general kind of dubiousness among non-profits, because they are incredibly stretched, and we're asking them to put resources into these new things without proven returns," he says.
The inherent dubiousness of a duo from the most Californian of cities putting the artistic cross-hairs on arguably the most eclectic New York borough has it's roots, Stew sa id, in a fundamental difference in coastal cultures.
This is most commonly employed in the defence of a beloved work under fire for subtextual dubiousness — for latent sexism, racism, homophobia or suchlike.
The gut reactions of Krauthammer, Kristol and the other neo-cons in supporting every excuse for launching the war with Iraq shows the dubiousness of their capacity to analyze.
Billy shrugged his shoulders in modest dubiousness.
Their rascality and general dubiousness was so transparent that he could not understand how any one could be taken in by them.
They are in a constant and ongoing state of pure, unadulterated dubiousness.
I had been engaged in an ongoing debate with the colleague in question about the relevance of evolutionary biology to human behaviour, and in particular about the dubiousness of many claims for human uniqueness.
And, even if that happens, there's the danger that voters may well see more parallels – the division, the dubiousness – between this government and Major's, rather than between the latter and the Cameroons.