noun, plural truths [troothz, trooths] /truðz, truθs/.
Origin of truth
SYNONYMS FOR truth
Related formstruth·less, adjectivetruth·less·ness, nounmis·truth, nounnon·truth, noun
Definition for truth (2 of 2)
Examples from the Web for truth
Taraji manages to bring an equal measure of truth to the mother in her character.‘Empire’ Review: Hip-Hop Musical Chairs with an Insane Soap Opera Twist|Judnick Mayard|January 8, 2015|DAILY BEAST
The media tend to frame situations like this as aberrations, but in this case, quite the opposite is the truth.
And I need to ask why their truth makes me so defensive, as if my truth is the only truth.
I need to resist my urge to talk them into my truth, just so I can feel more comfortable and secure.
And besides, as a nation, we hold this truth to be self-evident: resolutions are made to be broken.
The truth is, that we need both the discipline of harness and the abundant nourishment of the free pasture.The Intellectual Life|=Philip Gilbert Hamerton
The truth is I haven't got it in me—the capacity to succeed.The Fortune Hunter|Louis Joseph Vance
I reached out my hand to learn the truth, and touched a cold hand hanging limply over the threshold.A Virginia Scout|Hugh Pendexter
We know in truth very little about her, but that little is quite unlike what we know about any one else.Mysticism in English Literature|Caroline F. E. Spurgeon
Nothing but the truth has dictated these reminiscences, from which I have undoubtedly omitted many things of similar importance.The Memoirs of Count Carlo Gozzi; Volume the first|Count Carlo Gozzi
British Dictionary definitions for truth
Related formsRelated adjectives: veritable, veracious
Derived Formstruthless, adjective
Word Origin for truth
Idioms and Phrases with truth
In addition to the idioms beginning with truth
- truth is stranger than fiction
- truth will out
- gospel truth
- home truth
- moment of truth
- naked truth
- unvarnished truth