What is another word for indubitably?

306 synonyms found


[ ɪndjˈuːbɪtəblɪ], [ ɪndjˈuːbɪtəblɪ], [ ɪ_n_d_j_ˈuː_b_ɪ_t_ə_b_l_ɪ]

Indubitably is an adverb used to describe something that is unquestionably true or certain. However, for variation, some synonyms that can be used in place of indubitably are undoubtedly, unquestionably, beyond doubt, certainly, surely, definitely, absolutely, unmistakably, incontrovertibly, and incontestably. These words can help to convey a similar meaning and emphasis in a sentence, enabling a writer to express the assertion of certainty with more diversity. It is important to consider the usage and context of these synonyms when choosing an alternative to indubitably, as they may have slightly different connotations and implications.

Related words: undoubtedly, indisputably, undoubtedly synonym, adverb, adjective

Related questions:

  • What does indisputably mean?
  • What does indisputably mean as an adjective?
  • What does indisputably mean as a noun?
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  • What is an adverb or an adjective?

    Synonyms for Indubitably:

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    What are the hypernyms for Indubitably?

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

    Usage examples for Indubitably

    When the chief place of sacrifice was marked out indubitably by the sacred ark on Zion, and members of the oldest priestly family officiated there, it was natural that by degrees a considerable number of priests should collect there, in order to share and co-operate in the worship in the sacred tent, in the tabernacle.
    "The History of Antiquity, Vol. II (of VI)"
    Max Duncker
    The speaker's voice was slightly muffled in timbre, its accent was languid, yet it was indubitably the voice of a cultivated man.
    James Huneker
    It would mean that he had not been punished sufficiently for what he had done, and must accordingly be prepared to suffer something for that which he had not done, but of which his sin had indubitably caused the doing.
    E. W. Hornung

    Famous quotes with Indubitably

    • If "rights" exist at all—and both feeling and usage indubitably prove that they do exist—they cannot be consistently awarded to men and denied to animals, since the same sense of justice and compassion apply in both cases.
      Henry Stephens Salt
    • Further acquaintance with the labors of the Quakers and their works — with Fox, Penn, and especially the work of Dymond (published in 1827) — showed me not only that the impossibility of reconciling Christianity with force and war had been recognized long, long ago, but that this irreconcilability had been long ago proved so clearly and so indubitably that one could only wonder how this impossible reconciliation of Christian teaching with the use of force, which has been, and is still, preached in the churches, could have been maintained in spite of it.
      Leo Tolstoy
    • The way in which our society does do honor to its indubitably great men … is a study in immunizing people against their virus. … They are the menagerie of Very Important People who exist only for ceremonial occasions. … The effectually prevents the two practical uses that we could make of them. We neither take seriously the simple, direct, fearless souls that they invariably are, whether humble or arrogant, to model ourselves after them because they make more sense as human beings; nor do we have recourse the them to help us when we have need of exceptional purity, magnanimity, profundity, or imagination.
      Paul Goodman
    • I shall doubtless outlive some troublesome desires; but I am in no hurry about that; nor, when the time comes, shall I plume myself on the immunity just in the same way, I do not greatly pride myself on having outlived my belief in the fairy tales of Socialism. Old people have faults of their own; they tend to become cowardly, niggardly, and suspicious. Whether from the growth of experience or the decline of animal heat, I see that age leads to these and certain other faults; and it follows, of course, that while in one sense I hope I am journeying towards the truth, in another I am indubitably posting towards these forms and sources of error.
      Robert Louis Stevenson
    • The Working Man as yet sought only to know his craft; and educated himself sufficiently by ploughing and hammering, under the conditions given, and in fit relation to the persons given: a course of education, then as now and ever, really opulent in manful culture and instruction to him; teaching him many solid virtues, and most indubitably useful knowledges; developing in him valuable faculties not a few both to do and to endure,—among which the faculty of elaborate grammatical utterance, seeing he had so little of extraordinary to utter, or to learn from spoken or written utterances, was not bargained for; the grammar of Nature, which he learned from his mother, being still amply sufficient for him. This was, as it still is, the grand education of the Working Man. As for the Priest, though his trade was clearly of a reading and speaking nature, he knew also in those veracious times that grammar, if needful, was by no means the one thing needful, or the chief thing. By far the chief thing needful, and indeed the one thing then as now, was, That there should be in him the feeling and the practice of reverence to God and to men; that in his life's core there should dwell, spoken or silent, a ray of pious wisdom fit for illuminating dark human destinies;—not so much that he should possess the art of speech, as that he should have something to speak!
      Thomas Carlyle

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