References in classic literature ?
Haviland said, "there is no one here who will gainsay your honesty.
For all that any man may gainsay, the ketch Arangi, trader and blackbirder in the Solomon Islands, may have signified in Jerry's mind as much the mysterious boat that traffics between the two worlds, as, at one time, the boat that Charon sculled across the Styx signified to the human mind.
That he would mount into the heavens, with all his deformities about him, if he only knew the road, no one will gainsay, that witnesses his bitter strivings upon 'arth.
And with 29 pubs shutting each week it's hard to gainsay that wisdom though I hope there is still a place for the non-dining pub.
Away from singing and the stage, Errol was a keen racing fan and part-owned several horses, including Gainsay who ran in the Grand National in 1989.
The Ladies Who (cooked the) Lunch are too polite to gainsay their sponsors but this sometimes belligerent columnist, well aware of George Bernard Shaw's view of the profession ("Being a columnist is like standing under a windmill.
During his presentation, he worked hard to gainsay such pigeonholing.
NO-ONE can gainsay that Neville Chamberlain made an enormous contribution to public life of Britain, locally and nationally, for all the reasons cited by Professor Carl Chinn (Mail, October 1).
There had better be nothing to gainsay those statements.
A done political deal with a new Chief unable to gainsay her superior?
Nothing has happened since 1970 to gainsay Benedict's assessment of the Church's future.
But Sleiman said "the letter does not rely on substantiated facts; reports of the [Lebanese] army command and security apparatuses even gainsay the letter.