Truthiness is as truthiness does, and clearly: acolyte Oren does truthiness very, very well.
Instead, he talks about cap-and-trade as if he is Al Gore's acolyte and Barack Obama's fellow student.
One of these heroes is an insect-loving contemporary of Charles Darwin, the other a crocodile-wrestling Steve Irwin acolyte.
Turnipseed was an earnest, charismatic liberal who was also a reformed George Wallace acolyte.
Still, the tradition of a hero with a younger, or everyman, acolyte stretches back to antiquity.
They carry copper bassoons ten feet long, so heavy that their bells have to rest on the shoulder of an acolyte.
Constans, in his capacity of acolyte, stood on the right of the altar.
From the small door beside the chapel came a priest and his acolyte, a choir boy.
I was to wear the red gown and the white cape of an acolyte!
We degrade thee from the order of an acolyte, taking from thee in token thereof this small pitcher and taper staff.
early 14c., "inferior officer in the church," from Old French acolite or directly from Medieval Latin acolytus (Late Latin acoluthos), from Greek akolouthos "following, attending on," literally "having one way," from a- "together with," copulative prefix, + keleuthose "a way, road, path, track," from PIE *qeleu- (cf. Lithuanian kelias "way"). In late Old English as a Latin word.