uncandid


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226, 233) and almost certainly uses questionable tactics most often, cries foul about delegates who try to make spectators "intimidated by imaginary dangers" and to lead their minds "away by unfair misrepresentations and uncandid suggestions" (Elliot, 1891, p.
Gershom Gorenberg's intemperate "Uncandid CAMERA" in the October/November isue serves only to underscore his own biased agenda and slippery way with facts.
But your Review of my Letters on education, is so uncandid and unfair it contains so many misrepresentations and is sketched over in so slovenly a manner it compels me ...
[4] According to the Concordance to the Works of Jane Austen, the adjectives "unintricate," "unbelieving," and "uncandid" each appear only once in the Austen oeuvre, and that appearance occurs in Northanger Abbey.
Gregory noted that this capacity could be taxing for the sleeper because `sceptical, unreasonable, prejudiced, uncandid persons often excite by their approach, the most unpleasant, often distressing sensation' (pp.
But this is what we expect of an uncandid, meretricious, double-dealing government (62).
How jaundiced must be that eye which can perceive in this proceeding an unworthy and silly attempt to elude an argument which could not be answered, by an "uncandid and inaccurate statement" of that argument!
Chesterton's phrase, as the "uncandid candid friend," the smiling and unctuous man who says, "I'm sorry to say we are ruined," but is not sorry at all.