Origin of gullible
Synonyms for gullible
Examples from the Web for gullible
Contemporary Examples of gullible
And finally, this is who most of our political press is—gullible enough to be surprised by either of the first two.Today’s GOP: Still Cool With Racist Pandering?
January 7, 2015
How could she—and the 56 percent of women who voted for Barack Obama in the 2008 election—have been so gullible?GOP to Women: Obama’s Your Guilty Pleasure
May 23, 2012
Some of it was just general-purpose paranoia, designed to trick money out of the pockets of the fearful and gullible.Ron Paul: Still a Bunco Artist
January 11, 2012
She cynically manipulated her gullible enthusiasts, knowing all the while that she never intended to run.Arrivederci, Sarah!
October 6, 2011
Imagine, by contrast, a Gingrich who spent the 1990s fulfilling that vow made to the young and gullible Tomasky.Why Newt Gingrich Will Never Be President
May 10, 2011
Historical Examples of gullible
He posed to the gullible public and sensational newspapers as a patriot and a hero.Ku Klux Klan Secrets Exposed
Ezra Asher Cook
Newspapers are concoctions of press agents, for the most part—bait for the gullible.Peeps at People
Robert Cortes Holliday
In fact, two nations at war are in the defenseless and gullible position of a certain English married couple.
Everybody liked him, and delighted in him for his generous, gullible nature and brilliant sallies.Character and Opinion in the United States
David Goodger (email@example.com)
Indian was a gullible, innocent sort of a lad; life was a solemn and serious business with him.On Guard
1825, apparently a back-formation from gullibility. Gullable is attested from 1818.