from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of error.
  • v. Third-person singular simple present indicative form of error.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • The errors to be overcome include Cartesianism, Nominalism, and the ˜copy theory of truth™: these ˜errors™ are all related.


  • Non-Christian groups who use the prayer, for example the United Church of Religious Science as well as some twelve-step recovery programs, substitute the word errors for debts.


  • Continue with the name errors from the 1st movie - OR - create a slight continuity issue by correcting the devestator-brawl-bonecrusher name problems for a more acurate pt2?

    Rumor: Constructicons Coming in Transformers 2?! «

  • And interesting to note as well that there is a judge in England who says there are nine things wrong with "An Inconvenient Truth" and that when that film is shown in schools, the teachers should illuminate those what he calls errors to their students.

    CNN Transcript Oct 12, 2007

  • GALLAGHER: Mormons believe that the Bible has a number of what they call errors and that the Christian Church strayed from Jesus 'message after the apostles died.

    CNN Transcript May 9, 2007

  • RICHARD ROLL, PRESIDENT, AMERICAN HOMEOWNERS ASSOCIATION: One of them is what we call errors of facts or mechanical errors.

    CNN Transcript Jul 30, 2005

  • Moreover in the field of economics, we made mistakes, which we call errors of idealism.


  • Being humbler men, they are dealt with more lightly; and men all agree in this, that the cardinal would rather persuade men to escape, and make the way easy for them to abjure what he calls their errors, than drag them to the stake.

    For the Faith

  • And this impression is confirmed by the fact that the convulsion of this world is due to evil, mainly in the worst forms here considered, partly in the milder forms which we call the errors or defects of the better characters.

    Shakespearean Tragedy Lectures on Hamlet, Othello, King Lear, Macbeth

  • Tradition doubtless was his guide, which the learned themselves complain of as the source of what they term his errors and his fables.

    Traditions of Lancashire, Volume 1 (of 2)


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