from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia

  • Same as veridical.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • To paraphrase Said, these efforts can never be “veridic”—meaning genuine.

    Deconstructing Obama

  • There were pictures of other artists whom the recondite would have recognized as "movie" stars, amazing yet veridic stories of whose wealth Lise read in the daily press: all possessed limousines -- an infallible proof, to Lise, of the measure of artistic greatness.

    The Dwelling Place of Light — Complete

  • For him the conception of Satan was a blasphemous fiction, devised by Adonaïte priestcraft to obscure the veridic lustre which inheres in the angel of the morning-star; but this view represented, as it is said, rather the private opinion of the Masonic pontiff, impressed by his strong personality on the lodges he controlled, and propagated by the instruction of his rituals.

    Devil-Worship in France or The Question of Lucifer

  • Thicknesse there is no manner of doubt; he has written himself down; he is the veridic and positive embodiment of the type.

    Impressions and Comments

  • Emmerich upon the Passion, though comparatively attenuated, approached this ideal of supernatural realism and of veridic and exsurrected life.


  • "In any case," he returned, "you will admit that these theories can be upheld, especially that of the elementals, which, setting Satanism aside, seems the most veridic, and certainly is the most clear.



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