- dubin johnson syndrome,
- dubinsky, david,
Origin of dubious
Examples from the Web for dubiously
The arts world is fuming over Obama's dubiously qualified "arts czar," and a humanities appointee who lacks a college degree.
He surveyed her dubiously, wondering why she so abruptly checked the advances he could swear she had challenged.Gilian The Dreamer|Neil Munro
Finding him in unusually good spirits one day, I dubiously and gradually approached the subject.
She wore the identical gray suit of years before and her face was still unlined and dubiously clean.Greener Than You Think|Ward Moore
Word Origin for dubious
1540s, from Latin dubiosus "doubtful," from dubium "doubt," neuter of dubius "vacillating, moving two ways, fluctuating;" figuratively "wavering in opinion, doubting, doubtful," from duo "two" (see two), with a sense of "of two minds, undecided between two things." Old English also used tweo "two" to mean "doubt." Cf. doubt (v.). Related: Dubiously; dubiousness.