It should be noted that the Anti-Coup movement has been known to exaggerate facts and numbers.
Hårdh is careful not to exaggerate expectations, calling the new device a complement, not a cure.
Clover denies charges that eco-documentaries like End of the Line may overstate or exaggerate their case to raise awareness.
Fame is known to exaggerate a character, and Oprah uses two examples: the humanitarian and the jerk.
And they tended to exaggerate how far women have come and how far behind men have fallen.
And now occurred an event the results of which it is impossible to exaggerate.
It would be useless to attempt to exaggerate the possibilities of these properties.
He had now no temptation to exaggerate the simple fact, and he hurried it out in the fewest possible words.
It is easy however to exaggerate the extent of this reaction.
"Upon my word, I believe you do not exaggerate," said Gleeson, in a conciliating accent.
1530s, "to pile up, accumulate," from Latin exaggeratus, past participle of exaggerare "heighten, amplify, magnify," literally "to heap, pile, load, fill," from ex- "thoroughly" (see ex-) + aggerare "heap up," from agger (genitive aggeris) "heap," from aggerere "bring together, carry toward," from ad- "to, toward" + gerere "carry" (see gest). Sense of "overstate" first recorded in English 1560s. Related: Exaggerated; exaggerating.