noun, plural ve·rac·i·ties for 4.
Origin of veracity
Examples from the Web for veracity
At every turn, their veracity has been cast into doubt by the scientific community.
Accordingly, it tends to face less criticism on the basis of veracity and more on its moral implications.Vancouver's 'Disappearing Palestine' Transit Ads Revisited|Mira Sucharov|September 10, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Apple co-founder Steven Wozniak has repeatedly disputed its veracity.
Shapiro has another post today deriding Friedman, and not addressing the veracity of the "Friends of Hamas" claim.
Still the evidence for this comes from one anonymous source, so its veracity remains uncertain.Did the Klan Kill MLK? A New Book Argues Wide Conspiracy|R.M. Schneiderman|April 4, 2012|DAILY BEAST
"Yesseh," repeated Williams, in tones of injury, as if his veracity had been challenged.The Monster and Other Stories|Stephen Crane
I hardly know, after reading the writings of many men remarkable for their knowledge and veracity, what to think of the Nile.De Orbe Novo, Volume 1 (of 2)|Trans. by Francis Augustus MacNutt
Even if she thought it right to do so, how could she rely on Mrs. Blake's veracity?Lover or Friend|Rosa Nouchette Carey
Swedenborg alone equals him in the veracity and intensity of his visions.Iconoclasts|James Huneker
But the characteristic of Mirabeau too is veracity and sense, power of true insight, superiority of vision.
noun plural -ties
Word Origin for veracity
1620s, from French véracité, from Medieval Latin veracitatem (nominative veracitas) "truthfulness," from Latin verax (genitive veracis) "truthful," from verus "true" (see very).