All that was required was a singular man with the knowledge, wisdom, and temerity to do so.
Just two weeks ago, The New York Times Magazine had the temerity to ask, “Has the Libertarian Moment Finally Arrived?”
Should the caller have the temerity to ask where they were, the phone call would be quietly ended.
Because she had the temerity to show up at the Oscars—virtually speaking, that is.
And it certainly does not reward anyone who has had the temerity to serve the other party in any way.
He maturely weighed his plans; the skill and caution of the execution could alone justify the temerity of the resolve.
I often remonstrated with him on his temerity, but he was so infatuated, that it was all to no purpose.
Providence blinded our adversaries; to their temerity we owe our success.
The Dead Man raised his iron hand as if to dash out her brains for her temerity.
Sally was glad of that, for she was blushing—at her own temerity, she told herself.
early 15c., from Middle French témérité (15c.), from Latin temeritatem (nominative temeritas) "blind chance, accident, rashness," from temere "by chance, blindly, casually, rashly," related to tenebrae "darkness," from PIE root *temes- "dark" (cf. Sanskrit tamas- "darkness," tamsrah "dark;" Avestan temah "darkness;" Lithuanian tamsa "darkness," tamsus "dark;" Old Church Slavonic tima "darkness;" Old High German dinstar "dark;" Old Irish temel "darkness").