from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adv. In an untruthful manner; falsely.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- In an untruthful manner; falsely; faithlessly.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adv. in a mendacious and untruthful manner
Sorry, no etymologies found.
A myth is a story, or account, which tells the truth untruthfully, which is to say, by figures and images rather than literally.
There were times when Our Lord Jesus Christ defended himself against the false accusations that were being thrown against him indiscriminately ( "If I have spoken untruthfully, then tell me what I have said; if not, why do you strike me?").
To which Gingrich responded untruthfully that, "more people have been put on food stamps by Barack Obama than any president in American history."
While untruthfully scare-mongering the stoppage of Social Security payments, this latest presidential folly instigated a last-minute compromise to avoid a debt default.
In one camp, we preach (impractically) that money is the root of all evil and we should rise above it; and in the other camp, we preach (untruthfully) that God blesses the faithful and wants each person to be fabulously wealthy.
Senator Clinton doesn't attack unfairly, just untruthfully, using very creative statistics.
Maybe you might want to go to Fact Check before you open your Big mouths untruthfully .... but given the way OBAMA stretches the truth .... perhaps you just don't know better!
I have no professional experience at all in such work but it would seem to me to be a given that any article about the military coming out of Rolling Stone is guaranteed to be biased against the military and uncomplimentary toward ANY General at best and untruthfully vicious at worst.
"Maroon and purple, that's all I know," he replied untruthfully.
Harriet examined the pink nails of one hand, and said untruthfully, "I did not scowl!" and added,