noun, plural fal·si·ties.
Origin of falsity
Examples from the Web for falsity
Yet the truth or falsity of the lurid report is almost beside the point.
We trust the judicial process to reach the ultimate conclusions about the truth or falsity of these allegations.‘I Always Felt It Was Creepy’: Stories of Sex With Elmo Puppeteer Kevin Clash|Maria Elena Fernandez|December 6, 2012|DAILY BEAST
In all this what ‘hypocrisy,’ ‘ambition,’ ‘cant,’ or other falsity?
Analysis of desire thus reveals the falsity of theories which magnify it at the expense of intelligence.Human Nature and Conduct|John Dewey
Or that coquetry and falsity take the place nowadays of love and friendship?The Milkmaid of Montfermeil (Novels of Paul de Kock Volume XX)|Charles Paul de Kock
Truth combined with a conscience, is always a danger, a menace to falsity.The Forged Note|Oscar Micheaux
The falsity is not that he sees God in this rubbish, but that he does not see Him elsewhere.
noun plural -ties
1550s, from Old French fauseté (12c., Modern French fausseté), from Late Latin falsitatem (nominative falsitas), from Latin falsus (see false).