noun, plural fal·si·ties.
Origin of falsity
Examples from the Web for falsities
The two 141 other falsities are, the "ill success of the play," and "my disowning it."The Works Of John Dryden, Vol. 7 (of 18)|John Dryden
They are not generally articles of much moment; but as marks of friendship, they are now all falsities.History of Friedrich II. of Prussia, Vol. XVI. (of XXI.)|Thomas Carlyle
These-55- men, by their puerilities and falsities, obstructed the natural action of the mind; therefore Petrarch attacked them.Renaissance in Italy, Volume 2 (of 7)|John Addington Symonds
And in the other life truths are represented by fixed stars, but falsities by wandering stars, no. 1128.
Much as she loved genius, that of George Sand could not blind her to the faults and falsities that marred her work.Margaret Fuller (Marchesa Ossoli)|Julia Ward Howe
noun plural -ties
1550s, from Old French fauseté (12c., Modern French fausseté), from Late Latin falsitatem (nominative falsitas), from Latin falsus (see false).