false idea

References in classic literature ?
Of course, I pitied her exceedingly; as well for her false idea of happiness and disregard of duty, as for the wretched partner with whom her fate was linked.
"But that is a false idea. There is no sin for believers, their sin has been atoned for.
Papa, if you speak in that melancholy way, you will be giving Isabella a false idea of us all.
But this false idea of self-sacrifice did not satisfy, for she was not a fashionable girl trained to believe that her first duty was to make "a good match" and never mind the consequences, though they rendered her miserable for life.
Sir Percival's guilty distrust would, in that case, infallibly inspire him with the false idea that Anne knew all from her mother, just as it had afterwards fixed in his mind the equally false suspicion that his wife knew all from Anne.
He was a wretch from my point of view, because to keep alive a false idea is a greater crime than to kill a man.
The ridiculous prints, eh, which are in, circulation, have given you a false idea of my personal appearance?
I wouldn't like him to get a false idea of my disposition.
Then, turning towards Albert, -- "It is a pity you do not understand either ancient or modern Greek, both of which Haidee speaks so fluently; the poor child will be obliged to talk to you in Italian, which will give you but a very false idea of her powers of conversation." The count made a sign to Haidee to address his visitor.
The usual translation "shadowy" or "dusky" halls, gives a false idea of the scene.
To mention that this impulse took effect without mentioning sundry other of his current impressions with which it had nothing to do is perhaps to violate proportion and give a false idea; but to pass it by would be still more unjust.
Perhaps to keep up the illusion, to colour the raw facts; to help her to false ideas, while yet not plainly stating falsehoods?