Definition of Fraudulence

1. Noun. A fraudulent or duplicitous representation.

Exact synonyms: Duplicity
Generic synonyms: Deceit, Deception, Misrepresentation
Derivative terms: Duplicitous



2. Noun. The quality of being fraudulent.
Exact synonyms: Deceit
Generic synonyms: Dishonesty
Derivative terms: Fraudulent

3. Noun. Something intended to deceive; deliberate trickery intended to gain an advantage.
Exact synonyms: Dupery, Fraud, Hoax, Humbug, Put-on
Generic synonyms: Chicane, Chicanery, Guile, Shenanigan, Trickery, Wile
Specialized synonyms: Goldbrick
Derivative terms: Dupe, Fraudulent, Hoax, Humbug, Put On

Definition of Fraudulence

1. n. The quality of being fraudulent; deliberate deceit; trickishness.

Definition of Fraudulence

1. Noun. The condition of being fraudulent ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Fraudulence

1. [n -S]

Fraudulence Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Fraudulence

fratry
frats
frau
fraud
fraud in fact
fraud in law
fraud in the factum
fraud in the inducement
fraudful
fraudless
fraudonomics
fraudproof
frauds
fraudster
fraudsters
fraudulence (current term)
fraudulences
fraudulency
fraudulent
fraudulent scheme
fraudulently
fraudulentness
fraught
fraught(p)
fraughtage
fraughted
fraughter
fraughting
fraughts
fraulein

Literary usage of Fraudulence

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. The Confessions of S. Augustine: Book I-X. by Augustine (1886)
"He practises as a rhetorician at Rome, and experiences the fraudulence of the students. I BEGAN then diligently to practise that for which I came to Rome, ..."

2. Science by American Association for the Advancement of Science (1883)
"30 March 1970; revised 9 June 1970 Piltdown Man: The Realization of fraudulence Fig. 2. Completed section of transect through the canopy 20 m above ground. ..."

3. A Letter to the Bishop of Exeter: Containing an Examination of His Letter to by William Goode, Henry Phillpotts (1850)
"My Lord, on which side lies the " absolute and palpable fraudulence "—they are your own words, not mine—shall very soon be proved. ..."

4. The Life of Mary, Queen of Scots: Drawn from the State Papers, with by George Chalmers (1822)
"Elizabeth's commissioners, both at York, and at Westminster, in their several practices, partook of their fraudulence, and were involved in their perjury. ..."

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