What is another word for verity?

126 synonyms found


[ vˈɛɹɪti], [ vˈɛɹɪti], [ v_ˈɛ_ɹ_ɪ_t_i]

Verity is a word that is used to describe the true or factual nature of something. However, there are other synonyms that can be used to express the same meaning. These include accuracy, truthfulness, authenticity, genuineness, validity, certainty, and reliability. Additionally, the word veracity can also be used as a synonym for verity. Each of these words can be used to describe something that is truthful, reliable, and factual. Therefore, when one needs to emphasize the true nature of something, instead of using the word verity repetitively, they can opt for any of the words listed above.

Synonyms for Verity:

What are the hypernyms for Verity?

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

What are the hyponyms for Verity?

Hyponyms are more specific words categorized under a broader term, known as a hypernym.
  • hyponyms for verity (as nouns)

What are the opposite words for verity?

Verity, a word that refers to the quality or state of being true, has several antonyms that negate this meaning. Falsehood, deceit, sham, counterfeit, and fraud are among the most common antonyms of verity. Falsehood refers to a statement or assertion that is not true. Deceit denotes an act of intentional deception or trickery. Sham suggests something that is presented as genuine but is actually false or fake. Counterfeit implies an imitation or copy that is made to deceive. Lastly, fraud refers to deliberate deception for financial or personal gain. These antonyms of verity all contradict the idea of something being true and accurate.

Usage examples for Verity

Truth is objective, super-individual, and logic is the study of the objective verity of thought.
"John Dewey's logical theory"
Delton Thomas Howard
I'm vexed to be obliged to mak this admission, which grates sae harshly against my self-conceit; but verity transcends, in beauty and importance, vanity; and I consider this biography to be naething but a confession frae beginnin to end.
"Wilson's Tales of the Borders and of Scotland, Vol. XX"
Alexander Leighton
"Well, truly, you caused a diversion at some expense to your countenance, for I never beheld anything-" "Stop there," said he, "you surely have not seen the doctor-he beats me hollow-they have scarcely left so much hair on his head as would do for an Indian's scalp lock; and, of a verity, his aspect is awful this morning; he has just been here, and by-the-bye has told me all about your affair with Beamish.
"The Confessions of Harry Lorrequer, Complete"
Charles James Lever (1806-1872)

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