What is another word for fakes?

Pronunciation: [fˈe͡ɪks] (IPA)

Fakes are defined as objects or items that are imitations of original products made with the intention of deceiving people. There are various synonyms for the word fakes, such as counterfeits, forgeries, replicas, imitations, copies, and clones. These words are interchangeable and can be used to describe any object that is not genuine or authentic. Counterfeits usually refer to fake money or documents, while forgeries are used when talking about art or signatures. Replicas and clones are used for objects that are made to resemble the original item in every possible way. Overall, these synonyms help describe the various ways in which people can make fake products to deceive others.

Synonyms for Fakes:

What are the paraphrases for Fakes?

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What are the hypernyms for Fakes?

A hypernym is a word with a broad meaning that encompasses more specific words called hyponyms.

Usage examples for Fakes

I'll show the Metropolitan what opera is, and I'll give them and Sennier a knock out, or I'm only fit to run cinematograph shows, and take about fakes through the one night stands.
"The Way of Ambition"
Robert Hichens
"I've never seen this one, but it's my opinion all professional mediums are fakes," Shelby replied, seriously; "it may not be so, but I believe I can tell after one investigation.
"The Come Back"
Carolyn Wells
To be perfectly frank with you, I've known from the beginning that they are fakes.
"A Fool and His Money"
George Barr McCutcheon

Famous quotes with Fakes

  • A messager deliverer deserves mor for work then fakes.
    Quinlan Supina
  • Cabell’s humour is complex and many layered, ranging from erudite jokes to evasion to broad satire to double entendresCabell’s portrayal of Hell and Heaven (which Jurgen visits in that order) is perhaps the cleverest part of the book, and caused him considerable troubleSo, despite being fakes, the Heaven and Hell of the Bible are also true, and always have been. The two things, we are told, that are impossible for Koshchei are love and pride, and his fascination with these two realms is that they are based on these two emotions: Heaven on the love that creates ideal versions of what is very far from ideal, Hell on the pride that demands petty sins and crimes as worthy of being recognised and punished.
    James Branch Cabell
  • I found Randi likable and plausible; the only thing that bothered me was the sweeping and intense nature of his skepticism. He was obviously working from the premise that all paranormal phenomena, without exception, are fakes or delusions. He seemed to take to take it for granted that all of us — there were also two women present — shared his opinions, and he made jovial, disparaging remarks about psychics and other such weirdos. I began to get the uncomfortable feeling of a Jew who has accidentally walked into a Nazi meeting, or a Jehovah's Witness at a convention of militant atheists. As a supposedly scientific psychic investigator, Randi struck me as being oddly fixed in his opinions.
    Colin Wilson
  • In 1894 Cyrus Thomas, a Smithsonian Institution archeologist, identified the Bat Creek site as a Cherokee burial ground. That identification has been challenged in the twentieth century by various writers including the irrepressible Cyrus Gordon, professor of Semitic languages. They claim that the Bat Creek inscription is Hebrew and related to the Bar Kochba rebellion that took place during AD 135 in Roman Judea. Gordon attempted to bolster the theory by pointing out that the Bat Creek inscription ties in quite nicely with various finds of Roman and Bar Kochba coins in the Kentucky and Tennessee area. Unfortunately, experts consider these finds to be fakes. Gordon's willingness to consider the possibility that these inscriptions were made by refugees from the defeat of the Jewish Revolt in AD 70 does not help his case because the arguments against it are almost as strong as those against the Bar Kochba rebellion.
    Cyrus H. Gordon

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