Many of his boldly stated “facts” are, at best, questionable.
Undaunted, Woolley and Allen boldly entered him in the Kentucky Derby when a slot in the 20-horse field opened up.
The Stones have now boldly gone where no band has gone before.
The funnel was roaring in the depths of the woods; William boldly pursued it for another half mile.
Yet it boldly asserts on its on website that it is not a religion but rather "practical wisdom."
Or, since now I was armed, why could I not boldly start an assault?
"Sir Tiglath," said Lady Enid, boldly taking the astronomer's arm.
Now then, to begin with her; and I boldly knocked at the door.
They did not shrink, but boldly proclaimed their faith and accepted the consequences.
I looked her boldly in the face, and, in the conventual manner, gave her my blessing.
Old English beald (West Saxon), bald (Anglian) "bold, brave, confident, strong," from Proto-Germanic *balthaz (cf. Old High German bald "bold, swift," in names such as Archibald, Leopold, Theobald; Gothic balþei "boldness;" Old Norse ballr "frightful, dangerous"), perhaps from PIE *bhol-to- suffixed form of *bhel- (2) "to blow, swell" (see bole).
Of flavors (coffee, etc.) from 1829. The noun meaning "those who are bold" is from c.1300. Old French and Provençal baut "bold," Italian baldo "bold, daring, fearless" are Germanic loan-words.