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Crossword clues for truth

Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
truth
noun
COLLOCATIONS FROM OTHER ENTRIES
a kernel of truth
▪ There may be a kernel of truth in what he says.
grain of truth
▪ There is a grain of truth in all folklore and legend.
home truth
▪ It’s time someone told him a few home truths.
tell the truth
▪ ‘I’m telling you the truth,’ she persisted.
the painful truth
▪ We won’t be able to keep the painful truth from the children.
the plain truth
▪ I don’t know, and that’s the plain truth.
the sad truth
▪ The sad truth is that the new law will not deter criminals.
the whole truth
▪ It was months before the whole truth came out.
told...a few home truths
▪ It’s time someone told him a few home truths.
truth drug
truth emerged
▪ Eventually the truth emerged.
universal truth
▪ a universal truth
unpalatable truth
▪ The unpalatable truth is that the team isn’t getting any better.
COLLOCATIONS FROM CORPUS
■ ADJECTIVE
basic
▪ The value of the political talks so far has been to expose three basic truths.
▪ Communism forgot that basic truth and the system collapsed.
▪ There is a basic truth in his assertion, for before his time the use of marble was rare in Roman architecture.
▪ What have been taught as their basic truths seem no longer to hold.
▪ Another over-eager cat has discovered one of the basic truths of garden life: never try to kill a toad.
▪ Such leaders understand very basic truths about human beings.
▪ And if religion was rational, and basic truths were plain, what justification could there be for compulsion?
▪ It is only the basic spiritual truths which surface time and again, expressed through different idioms.
close
▪ Even Plato was closer to the truth than you and yours, Gilbert.
▪ They can get closer to the truth.
▪ The latter would seem to be closer to the truth.
eternal
▪ Anselm carried into politics his search for an eternal order of truth and justice, unshakeable and subject to no alteration.
▪ I simply thought this was an inviolate, eternal truth.
▪ Secondly, their eyes are on eternal truth, of which each party deems itself the sole defender.
further
▪ Emotionally, nothing could be further from the truth.
▪ Nothing could be further from the truth, and, indeed, that is where lies the whole trouble with modern living.
▪ Nothing was further from the truth.
▪ It is important to remember that nothing could be further from the truth.
▪ If so, he couldn't be further from the truth.
▪ I thought I would have plenty of other opportunities but nothing could have been further from the truth.
plain
▪ The plain truth was that he hadn't witnessed what was going on behind him.
▪ The whole place was undeniably fouled; but there was another plain truth which was worse than this: she was home.
▪ In one way, the plain, unvarnished truth.
▪ That is not a metaphor, it is the plain truth.
▪ But the plain truth is that we can not say what was really done for the children or what the results were.
▪ But they contain more plain truth than he is able to recognise.
sad
▪ But the sad truth is that words are all that Labour has while the Tories rule.
▪ The dates reflect a sad truth.
▪ The sad truth is that the average collector is unlikely to recover more than the most fragmentary remains of dinosaurs.
▪ The sad truth is that this source of power is already nearly tapped out.
▪ The sad truth is to tackle these subjects you have to be more than just willing, you have to be shite-hot.
▪ The sad truth is that conservatives flagrantly and lasciviously Frenchkissed those elements.
▪ The sad truth is that doctors who spend careers in research may forgo huge incomes from private practice.
▪ The sad truth is that Rosewood was not an isolated incident.
simple
▪ Even so, it took me till I got to my own house to realise the very simple truth.
▪ The simple truths according to Marx and Lenin are now crowded by doubts.
▪ No-one wanted to believe the simple truth.
▪ And once again, the extraordinarily simple underlying truths about this problem have been obscured by political bombast.
▪ The simple truth is you don't need to know that much to find your way around.
▪ One of the simplest truths about history is that progress is not linear.
▪ Certainly it misses the simple truth of patience.
▪ John Arlott's armour was his honest thought and simple truth.
universal
▪ What Turing showed is that this is not a universal truth.
▪ Awareness becomes heightened, and everyday domestic dramas unfold into staggering universal truths.
▪ Yet we find it difficult to take these definitive events and state categorically that they are universal truths for women engineers.
▪ A universal truth has to be digested and made part of our thinking and understanding.
▪ He was about to learn a universal truth of professional journalism.
whole
▪ Telling the whole truth about the Ayr salmon, rather than letting me off the hook, only improved the tale.
▪ That happens to be the whole truth.
▪ All true, but not the whole truth.
▪ In ethics cases, it means the truth is never the whole truth and nothing but the truth.
▪ If you choose me then you have to tell me the whole truth - who your accomplice is.
▪ At the center, however, we were determined to tell the whole truth from first to last.
▪ Few biologists doubt that this is part of the truth, but is it the whole truth?
▪ Rather, he is acting from a deep sense of respect for the whole truth.
■ NOUN
home
▪ In the second extract he might have been risking telling a home truth to his government.
▪ Maybe we should listen to our friends when they tell us a few home truths.
▪ Expect home truths from a youngster or relative on Sunday.
▪ She'd tell him a few home truths about his condescending, heartless, authoritarian attitude.
▪ Tells the Collective Wisdom home truths.
▪ It was more in the field of sport that the unwelcome home truths were thrust into my face.
▪ It is not a particularly good book and Niki despises it, but it does have some home truths in it.
▪ He toyed with telling her a few home truths, but then decided it would do no good.
■ VERB
believe
▪ They believed that for once the truth should be told about the difficult life Diana has led and, for the most part, still leads.
▪ He believes the truth gets blurred when entertainment takes over the news, as it has.
▪ But again Hal believed it for the truth.
▪ No one would believe the truth even if you put their nose right up to it.
▪ The great error, his critics asserted, was to believe that veracity was truth.
discover
▪ I later discovered the truth of the Goring matter from Masko.
▪ My admiration for him was in proportion to the effort that had been necessary to discover the truth.
▪ The full inquests will be heard in May at the earliest, with families hoping at last to discover the truth.
▪ The root of materialism is probably a firm commitment to empirical scientific method as the only reliable way to discover truth.
▪ It was Verhencamp who discovered the truth - female anis throw each other's eggs out of the nest.
face
▪ If we had more courage at Goodison in facing up to the truth unpalatable though it may be things might begin to improve.
▪ It was a thing of a different sort to face the truth.
▪ Humane destruction is not easy to face, but fear of the unknown is often far worse than facing the truth.
▪ Sometimes folks have to face ugly, nasty truths about themselves.
▪ Suddenly, she felt lighter of heart, ready to face the truth she had long denied herself.
▪ The long incubation period means that no Third World country has yet faced the full truth of what is to come.
▪ In his view Fraser had delayed because he didn't want to face the truth.
find
▪ Such is the site of Callanish for the golden eagle and in its circle all may find strength and truth.
▪ Its charge is to find the truth in sweeping allegations of beatings and rapes.
▪ He soon became aware of pro-communist bias in subjects like history and wondered how he could find the real truth.
▪ He says the compulsion of scientists to find the absolute truth can lead to a kind of intellectual tyranny.
▪ Mr. Pollard says a complete overhaul of the system is needed, to establish guilt and innocence and find the truth.
▪ But he finds strength in that truth and uses it to his advantage.
▪ She was determined to find out the truth and act on it.
▪ Washington reporters could find out the truth.
know
▪ He knew Athelstan spoke the truth.
▪ None of the other doctors had ever talked to her that plainly, but she knew the truth when she heard it.
▪ We still do not know the full story of Brixton; therefore, we do not know the truth.
▪ Although the emperor was mightily embarrassed when he realized he was parading naked, he preferred knowing the truth.
▪ Something may be wrong but only one or two may know the truth.
▪ A few days later everyone knew the chilling truth.
▪ To know that he knew the truth at last.
▪ Only the person who wishes to know truth and life should then leave the land and go to the sea.
learn
▪ It was because they are afraid of the public learning the truth about Labour's taxation policies.
▪ How can a business or agency learn to tell the truth about its identity, its collective attitudes, and its actions?
▪ She adored her and still does because she's never learned the truth.
▪ She also wants to learn the truth about whether Matt really is guilty of slaughtering two teenage lovers after raping the girl.
▪ Oddy did not know the stolen items were for presents and was sorry to learn the truth, Mr Furness added.
▪ There is suffering and tragedy in this quirky love story as Toshi learns the truth of his parents' past.
▪ Jane was horrified when she learned the truth.
▪ Former President George Bush learned this painful truth four years ago.
reveal
▪ Shouldn't it be the people who have as their driving force the desire to reveal truths about human life?
▪ You know about my father: Scripture is revealed truth.
▪ But the Stone finds ways and means of revealing the truth to guide moles forward.
▪ Clear-thinking organizations rely on cost justification to reveal these truths, even if they run counter to current plans and conventional wisdom.
▪ But in the end Mrs Pegler is unwillingly forced to reveal the truth.
▪ Surface appearances, however, reveal only surface truths.
▪ Next week we could be warning, exposing, or revealing the truth about anything from holidays to your spring bulbs.
▪ Luther met Predestination as revealed truth: Calvin treated it as a mathematical formula and deduced the results.
speak
▪ It will speak the truth and straighten the record.
▪ She begged, Who are you, sufferer, that speak the truth To one who suffers?
▪ But the voice that had spoken waited, as if it knew that eventually Creggan would speak the truth.
▪ Chen knew I spoke the truth.
▪ Sylvie had raved, raved with that undertow of intensity which always made her seem to be speaking the truth.
▪ Will escapes the man but suspects that he spoke the truth.
▪ Nevertheless, Owen thought he might be speaking the truth.
▪ I speak the truth, yes?
tell
▪ If you do then tell me the truth.
▪ Erik maintains he is merely telling the truth.
▪ But what then is the difference between being told the truth and being shown it, and does the difference really matter?
▪ I expect you to tell me the truth.
▪ To tell the truth, I continued to use the stick for longer than was strictly necessary.
▪ You want us to tell the truth?
▪ He remembered clearly that Murray had asked if he had any mail, and his instinct was to tell the truth.
▪ Raise take home pay. Tell the truth.
PHRASES FROM OTHER ENTRIES
an ounce of sense/truth/decency etc
▪ Anyone with an ounce of sense knows that results depend on factors other than staff efficiency. - T. Baines, Oxford.
bald statement/facts/truth
▪ And the truth was - the bald truth was - Lori was crazy about him.
▪ Historians do not make bald statements and always attempt to substantiate their point.
▪ The bald truth is he did the wrong thing, but perhaps he had some of the right reasons.
▪ The account relied more heavily on innuendo than bald statement but the message was clear.
▪ We recognised that the bald statement in the preceding paragraph requires amplification.
bend the truth
▪ More serious still is her unfortunate tendency to bend the truth.
▪ They don't just bend the truth, they simply reverse it.
▪ Unless very few ladies account for most male conquests, that suggests we all bend the truth.
economical with the truth
▪ Do not be downcast that you have been economical with the truth.
▪ He thought I had been economical with the truth.
▪ In insisting that no changes had been made to the original plan, his team was being economical with the truth.
▪ In view of the Warc footnote, this statement seems to have been economical with the truth.
▪ Members of his profession are often economical with the truth.
element of surprise/truth/risk/doubt etc
▪ I like the element of risk.
▪ If Weaver had been watching as Liz Spalding had been smuggled into the house, then the element of surprise was lost.
▪ It contains a major element of truth, even if it is not precisely the truth which its originators intended.
▪ The element of risk gave it an added excitement.
▪ There is an element of truth in all of these.
▪ There were elements of truth in this critique, Jim supposed.
▪ Web browsers, once limited to displaying text and graphics and downloading files, have created an entirely new element of risk.
▪ What I do is count on the element of surprise.
eternal truths
murder/the truth etc will out!
naked truth/self-interest/aggression etc
▪ And that's the naked truth Yes that's the naked truth.
▪ Lonrho itself is authority for the view that pursuit of naked self-interest by criminal means can never amount to conspiracy.
▪ Revealed ... the naked truth about Paul McCartney.
▪ The aristocracy of this period has been castigated for its naked self-interest and expediency.
▪ With their banshee wails, squalling guitars and naked aggression, they are baring their souls and they are angry.
not a particle of truth/evidence etc
nothing could be further from the truth
▪ A lot of people think soufflés are hard to make. Nothing could be further from the truth.
▪ They say he is a spy, but nothing could be further from the truth.
stretch the truth/facts
▪ Reporters sometimes stretch the facts to catch a reader's eye.
the moment of truth
▪ The moment of truth came when I tasted the sauce.
▪ A-level students reach the moment of truth.
▪ An interesting study, this, of the varying techniques with which different men approached the moment of truth.
▪ And so the moment of truth.
▪ However, after a few weeks, cinema audiences dropped dramatically and the moment of truth arrived.
▪ Is this the moment of truth, he wrote, or the greatest temptation?
▪ It has become conscious of its history, and is approaching the moment of truth.
▪ They felt sure that at the moment of truth in the polling booth most voters will consider their wallets.
▪ This is the moment of truth for the Lions the six build-up provincial games can be forgotten.
the truth/fact of the matter is (that)
▪ For the fact of the matter is, all the fight has been taken out of Blue.
to tell (you) the truth
▪ I'm not sure how he did it, to tell you the truth.
▪ To tell you the truth, I can't stand Sandy's cooking.
▪ A bit like Mrs Riley, to tell the truth.
▪ But to tell the truth, for a long time I've been slightly lost as a dealer.
▪ Did people not trust me to tell the truth?
▪ He bathed a lot and never smelled even alive, to tell the truth.
▪ I don't know a great deal about flowers, to tell the truth.
▪ They must learn how to tell the truth and listen.
▪ We had a pretty good time I suppose, but to tell the truth I didn't feel like a party much.
▪ You want us to tell the truth?
EXAMPLES FROM OTHER ENTRIES
▪ Ellis explains how truth and freedom are linked.
▪ fundamental truths about human nature
▪ One of the basic truths about human beings is that we want our lives to have meaning.
▪ Science is based around the search for truth.
▪ There is no truth to the rumors about him being arrested.
EXAMPLES FROM CORPUS
▪ But the truth was that I could not do this kind of traveling alone.
▪ But then another soundless glance brought home the truth.
▪ But United Nations officials called for caution, saying a government investigation was necessary to discover the truth.
▪ I could let it glow like truth in its own light.
▪ There the truth may by now be known.
▪ Whatever the truth, it is always convenient to blame outsiders for creating trouble.
The Collaborative International Dictionary
Truth

Truth \Truth\, n.; pl. Truths. [OE. treuthe, trouthe, treowpe, AS. tre['o]w?. See True; cf. Troth, Betroth.]

  1. The quality or being true; as:

    1. Conformity to fact or reality; exact accordance with that which is, or has been; or shall be.

    2. Conformity to rule; exactness; close correspondence with an example, mood, object of imitation, or the like.

      Plows, to go true, depend much on the truth of the ironwork.
      --Mortimer.

    3. Fidelity; constancy; steadfastness; faithfulness.

      Alas! they had been friends in youth, But whispering tongues can poison truth.
      --Coleridge.

    4. The practice of speaking what is true; freedom from falsehood; veracity.

      If this will not suffice, it must appear That malice bears down truth.
      --Shak.

  2. That which is true or certain concerning any matter or subject, or generally on all subjects; real state of things; fact; verity; reality.

    Speak ye every man the truth to his neighbor.
    --Zech. viii. 16.

    I long to know the truth here of at large.
    --Shak.

    The truth depends on, or is only arrived at by, a legitimate deduction from all the facts which are truly material.
    --Coleridge.

  3. A true thing; a verified fact; a true statement or proposition; an established principle, fixed law, or the like; as, the great truths of morals.

    Even so our boasting . . . is found a truth.
    --2 Cor. vii. 1

  4. 4. Righteousness; true religion.

    Grace and truth came by Jesus Christ.
    --John i. 17.

    Sanctify them through thy truth; thy word is truth.
    --John xvii. 17.

    In truth, in reality; in fact.

    Of a truth, in reality; certainly.

    To do truth, to practice what God commands.

    He that doeth truth cometh to the light.
    --John iii. 21.

Truth

Truth \Truth\, v. t. To assert as true; to declare. [R.]

Had they [the ancients] dreamt this, they would have truthed it heaven.
--Ford.

Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary
truth

Old English triewð (West Saxon), treowð (Mercian) "faith, faithfulness, fidelity, loyalty; veracity, quality of being true; pledge, covenant," from triewe, treowe "faithful" (see true (adj.)), with Proto-Germanic abstract noun suffix *-itho (see -th (2)).\n

\nSense of "something that is true" is first recorded mid-14c. Meaning "accuracy, correctness" is from 1560s. English and most other IE languages do not have a primary verb for for "speak the truth," as a contrast to lie (v.). Truth squad in U.S. political sense first attested in the 1952 U.S. presidential election campaign.\n\nAt midweek the Republican campaign was bolstered by an innovation
--the "truth squad" ..., a team of senators who trailed whistle-stopping Harry Truman to field what they denounced as his wild pitches. ["Life," Oct. 13, 1952]\n

\n\n
\nLet [Truth] and Falsehood grapple; who ever knew Truth put to the worse, in a free and open encounter.

[Milton, "Areopagitica," 1644]

\n
Wiktionary
truth

n. 1 The state or quality of being true to someone or something. 2 (label en archaic) faithfulness, fidelity. 3 (label en obsolete) A pledge of loyalty or faith. 4 True facts, genuine depiction or statements of reality. vb. (context obsolete transitive English) To assert as true; to declare, to speak truthfully.

WordNet
truth
  1. n. a fact that has been verified; "at last he knew the truth"; "the truth is the he didn't want to do it"

  2. conformity to reality or actuality; "they debated the truth of the proposition"; "the situation brought home to us the blunt truth of the military threat"; "he was famous for the truth of his portraits"; "he turned to religion in his search for eternal verities" [syn: the true, verity] [ant: falsity]

  3. a true statement; "he told the truth"; "he thought of answering with the truth but he knew they wouldn't believe it" [syn: true statement] [ant: falsehood]

  4. the quality of nearness to the truth or the true value; "he was beginning to doubt the accuracy of his compass"; "the lawyer questioned the truth of my account" [syn: accuracy] [ant: inaccuracy]

  5. United States abolitionist and feminist who was freed from slavery and became a leading advocate of the abolition of slavery and for the rights of women (1797-1883) [syn: Sojourner Truth]

Gazetteer
Wikipedia
Truth (Jeff Beck album)

Truth is the debut album by Jeff Beck, released in 1968 in the United Kingdom on Columbia Records and in the United States on Epic Records. It introduced the talents of his backing band The Jeff Beck Group, specifically Rod Stewart and Ronnie Wood, to a larger audience, and peaked at number 15 on the Billboard 200.

Truth (disambiguation)

Truth is a concept most often used to mean in accord with fact or reality, or fidelity to an original or to a standard or ideal.

Truth may also refer to

Truth (anti-tobacco campaign)

Truth (stylized as truth) is a national campaign aimed at curbing youth smoking in the United States. The “truth” campaign is produced and funded by the American Legacy Foundation, a public health nonprofit organization established in 1999 under the Master Settlement Agreement between U.S. tobacco companies, 46 U.S. states, the District of Columbia, and five territories. “truth” produces television and online content to promote anti-tobacco messages. In August 2014, “truth” launched “Finish It,” a redesigned campaign encouraging youth to be the generation that ends smoking.

Truth (Melbourne newspaper)

Truth was a Melbourne tabloid newspaper established in 1902 as a subsidiary of Sydney's Truth. It was "a sensational weekly paper with a large circulation, delighting while shocking its readers with its frequent exposure of personal scandal and social injustice. Detailed police and court reports, illustrated by drawings and photographs of prosecutors and defendants."

Truth

Truth is most often used to mean being in accord with fact or reality, or fidelity to an original or standard. Truth may also often be used in modern contexts to refer to an idea of "truth to self," or authenticity.

The commonly understood opposite of truth is falsehood, which, correspondingly, can also take on a logical, factual, or ethical meaning. The concept of truth is discussed and debated in several contexts, including philosophy, art, and religion. Many human activities depend upon the concept, where its nature as a concept is assumed rather than being a subject of discussion; these include most (but not all) of the sciences, law, journalism, and everyday life. Some philosophers view the concept of truth as basic, and unable to be explained in any terms that are more easily understood than the concept of truth itself. Commonly, truth is viewed as the correspondence of language or thought to an independent reality, in what is sometimes called the correspondence theory of truth.

Other philosophers take this common meaning to be secondary and derivative. According to Martin Heidegger, the original meaning and essence of "Truth" in Ancient Greece was unconcealment, or the revealing or bringing of what was previously hidden into the open, as indicated by the original Greek term for truth, " Aletheia." On this view, the conception of truth as correctness is a later derivation from the concept's original essence, a development Heidegger traces to the Latin term " Veritas."

Pragmatists like C.S. Pierce take Truth to have some manner of essential relation to human practices for inquiring into and discovering Truth, with Pierce himself holding that Truth is what human inquiry would find out on a matter, if our practice of inquiry were taken as far as it could profitably go: "The opinion which is fated to be ultimately agreed to by all who investigate, is what we mean by the truth..."

Various theories and views of truth continue to be debated among scholars, philosophers, and theologians. Language and words are a means by which humans convey information to one another and the method used to determine what is a "truth" is termed a criterion of truth. There are differing claims on such questions as what constitutes truth: what things are truthbearers capable of being true or false; how to define and identify truth; the roles that faith-based and empirically based knowledge play; and whether truth is subjective or objective, relative or absolute.

Friedrich Nietzsche famously suggested that an ancient, metaphysical belief in the divinity of Truth lies at the heart of and has served as the foundation for the entire subsequent Western intellectual tradition: "But you will have gathered what I am getting at, namely, that it is still a ''metaphysical faith on which our faith in science rests--that even we knowers of today, we godless anti-metaphysicians still take our fire too, from the flame lit by the thousand-year old faith, the Christian faith which was also Plato's faith, that God is Truth; that Truth is 'Divine'..."

Truth (Yuna Ito song)

"Truth" is Yuna Ito's 6th single and last of 2006. This is her second single to be a part of the Nana franchise, the first being " Endless Story".

Truth (Seether song)

"Truth" is a song by post grunge/ alternative metal band Seether. It is the third track and second single from their album Karma and Effect.

The music video for this song was directed by Dean Karr, who had also directed the video for their previous single Remedy, and features frontman Shaun Morgan disguised as a ring announcer, in a boxing ring, for a total of three fights: Round 1: Santa Claus vs. the New Years Baby (who is played by Martin Klebba), Round 2: Mardi Gras Woman vs. the Pumpkin King, and for the Main event, The Easter Bunny vs. Uncle Sam, who ended up portrayed by UFC martial artist, Tito Ortiz. The video also features and closes with the group performing inside of an abandoned warehouse.

Truth (1998 Michael Sweet album)

Truth is a demo album released by Christian rock singer, and Stryper frontman, Michael Sweet. The album was independently produced by Sweet and released in 1998 under his own label.

The album was sold through Sweet's website and did very well selling 10,000 units. This prompted several labels to seek the rights to release it. The album was re-released two years later (see Truth (2000 version)).

Two of the songs ("One" and "Rain") weren't included in the 2000 version.

Truth (Robben Ford album)

Truth is a 2007 album by blues artist Robben Ford, notable for a well-received cover of Paul Simon's 1971 composition "One Man's Ceiling is Another Man's Floor." "Riley B. King" is a homage to B.B. King.

Truth was nominated for the 2008 Grammy Award for Best Contemporary Blues Album, and in August 2007, it became the number one blues album on Billboard's charts.

Truth (American band)

Truth was an American Contemporary Christian group, active from 1971 to 2001. Formed by John Roger Breland, the ensemble's name stands for "Trust, Receive, Unchangeable, True Happiness [in Jesus]". It was initially composed of some 15 members who toured extensively year-round, eventually recording frequently as well. It eventually expanded to 22 members and continued touring regularly for thirty years, dissolving in 2001. In 2000, the group was inducted into the Gospel Music Hall of Fame.

Truth (Chiddy Bang song)

"Truth" is the second single released from American band Chiddy Bang. It was released in the United Kingdom on 17 May 2010 as a Digital Download and the CD Single was released the next day. The single samples Passion Pit's "Better Things" from the Chunk of Change EP that was released in 2008.

Truth (2000 Michael Sweet album)

Truth is the official full-length version of the demo album of the same name released by Christian rock singer and Stryper frontman Michael Sweet, two years before (1998). This version was released by Restless Records in 2000.

The first demo version of the album, sold independently through Sweet's website, did very well selling 25,000 units. This prompted several labels to seek the rights to release it.

The album features almost all of the songs included in the demo version (sans two) with new arrangements and a more polished sound and mix. It also features four new songs ("All I'm Thinking Of (Is You)", "Save Me", "Ever After" and "Tomorrow").

Sweet's Stryper bandmate, Oz Fox, is featured on a guitar solo on "Ever After".

Truth (Talisman album)

Truth was the fifth studio album by Swedish hard rock band Talisman released on 27 December 1998 by Point Music.

Marcel Jacob and Jeff Scott Soto wrote most of the material during ten days in Soto's new house in Los Angeles, after which the rest of the band (now including guitar player Pontus Norgren) joined up for a couple of weeks of rehearsals and recording of backing tracks. Drums were laid down in a small studio, and the rest was done in Soto's home studio. The mixing took place in Boston, by John Ellis.

The album was released by Point Music for Europe, and Pony Canyon in Japan. Once again there was no touring done for an album, due to the lack of interest by either label to promote the act. The album was not very well received in the press either. Despite this, there are some excellent tracks, not the least the cover of Madonna's " Frozen" which apparently became very popular in clubs throughout Europe.

" Let Me Entertain You" is a cover-version of ( Queen)'s song, " Darling Nikki" a cover-version of Prince's song and "Frozen" a cover-version of Madonna's song.

Truth (Sydney newspaper)

Truth was a newspaper published in Sydney, Australia. It was founded in August 1890 by William Nicholas Willis and its first editor was Adolphus Taylor. In 1891 it claimed to be "The organ of radical democracy and Australian National Independence" and advocated "a republican Commonwealth created by the will of the whole people", but from its early days it was mainly a scandal sheet. Subsequent owners included Adolphus Taylor, Paddy Crick and John Norton.

Norton established several subsidiaries, including the Sportsman (1900), the Brisbane Truth (1900), the Melbourne Truth (1902) and the Truth (Western Australia) (1903 to 1931).

Truth (novel)

Truth is an award-winning 2009 crime fiction novel written by Peter Temple. The novel is a sequel to Temple's 2005 novel The Broken Shore, and won the Miles Franklin Award in 2010.

The book is set around the time of the Black Saturday bushfires in Victoria. Temple was in the process of writing the book, set during a hot bushfire-prone season, when the fires occurred. The disaster almost stopped him continuing, saying "I wasn't quite sure how to cope with that. I wasn't sure what kind of book I would write."

Truth (British periodical)

Truth was a British periodical publication founded by the diplomat and Liberal politician Henry Labouchère. The first issue was published on 4 January 1877. Labouchère founded the periodical after he left a virtual rival publication, The World. Truth was known for its exposures of many kinds of frauds, and was at the centre of several civil lawsuits. Although Labouchère himself contributed to Truth, it was for the most part controlled by Horace Voules in its early days.

Later in its existence, Truth was close to the Conservative Party. In 1941, it was briefly the subject of political controversy following allegations made in Parliament, but publication continued when the allegations were refuted. Later, Truth came under the direction of Collin Brooks. In its final years, it moved away from its right-wing editorial line back to the more liberal agenda of its early days. Truth ceased publication in 1957.

Truth (magazine)

Truth magazine was both a weekly magazine and a monthly reader published from 1881 until 1905 in the United States. Its subtitle was "The Brightest of Weeklies".

The publication was founded in 1881 as a society journal. It was on hiatus from 1884 until 1886, and was revamped starting in 1891 under new editor Blakely Hall, who spiced up the publication by adding more pictures of women to its pages, more social satire, and color. Circulation grew to 50,000 subscribers at that point.

Originally a weekly, it transitioned to a monthly publication in 1898, among other numerous changes the publication regularly underwent to its contents and size. It ceased publication in 1905.

Truth (Southern Sons album)

Truth is a compilation album by Australian music group Southern Sons. The album was released only in Europe by RCA Records in November 1993 on CD and audio cassette. The album contains an assortment of tracks taken from their first two studio albums, Southern Sons and Nothing But The Truth.

Truth (2013 film)

Truth is a 2013 American psychological thriller film directed and written by Rob Moretti. It stars Sean Paul Lockhart, Blanche Baker, and Rob Moretti. The movie was filmed in Englewood Cliffs, New Jersey and Montclair, New Jersey, United States.

Truth (T-Square album)

Truth is the twelfth studio album by Japanese Jazz fusion band T-Square, who was then known as The Square. It was released on April 1, 1987.

Truth (musical duo)

Tristan Roake and Andre Fernandez, better known as Truth are a production duo from Christchurch, New Zealand. They first rose in late 2007 when Mala of Digital Mystikz signed their debut single The Fatman / Stolen Children for his Deep Medi Musik label. The single was described by Boomkat as "dark and immaculately executed" and was released in early 2009 as Medi13x on 12" vinyl format.

This release has been followed by two more releases on Deep Medi Musik and a number of singles on labels such as Tempa, SMOG, Black Box, Get Darker, Artikal, Argon, Wheel and Deal, Disfigured Dubz, Aquatic Lab, Boka, Optimus Gryme, Moonshine and Abyss Recordings. Collaborators have included Datsik, Alix Perez, Antiserum, Yayne, Kito, DJ Madd, Riskotheque, Babylon System, Noah D, Lynx, Kromestar, Silkie and Dutty Ranks.

Originally from New Zealand, now based in San Francisco, California Truth have toured extensively including numerous USA tours, four tours of the UK and Europe and a tour of Latin America. They can be found regularly playing in the United States, New Zealand, Australia and Europe.

Truth (CNBLUE song)

Truth is the seventh Japanese single (tenth overall) by the South Korean rock band CNBLUE. It was released on April 23 2014. This song is from the album, Truth.

Truth (CNBLUE EP)

Truth is the seventh Japanese mini-album (tenth overall) by the South Korean rock band CNBLUE. It was released on April 23, 2014.

Truth (2015 film)

Truth is a 2015 American political docudrama film written and directed by James Vanderbilt in his directorial debut. It is based on American journalist and television news producer Mary Mapes' memoir Truth and Duty: The Press, the President and the Privilege of Power. The film focuses on the Killian documents controversy, and the resulting last days of news anchor Dan Rather and producer Mary Mapes at CBS News. It stars Cate Blanchett as Mapes and Robert Redford as Rather.

Truth had its world premiere at the 2015 Toronto International Film Festival. The film received a limited release in the United States on October 16, 2015, before being released nationwide on October 30, 2015, by Sony Pictures Classics.

Truth (Bloc Party song)

"Truth" is a song by the British indie rock band Bloc Party, released as the third single from the band's fourth album Four on 25 February 2013.

Truth (Duke Jordan album)

Truth is an album led pianist Duke Jordan recorded in 1975 but not released on the Danish SteepleChase label until 1983.

Truth (Western Australia)

Truth was a weekly English language newspaper published in Perth, Western Australia.

Truth (Brisbane newspaper)

The Brisbane Truth newspaper was a subsidiary of The Truth newspaper, and was launched in 1890.

Truth (Adelaide newspaper)

Truth was a the name of various weekly newspapers published in Adelaide, South Australia at times between 1890 and 1964.

Usage examples of "truth".

Now, since the Lord wills that a man be reformed and regenerated in order that eternal life or the life of heaven may be his, and none can be reformed or regenerated unless good is appropriated to his will and truth to his understanding as if they were his, and only that can be appropriated which is done in freedom of the will and in accord with the reason of the understanding, no one is reformed in states of no freedom or rationality.

Inasmuch as all uses or truths and goods of charity, which a man renders to the neighbor may be rendered either according to the appearance or according to the verities of the Word, he is in fallacies if he renders them according to the appearances he has confirmed, but renders them as he should if he does so in accord with the verities.

Here Masonry pauses, and leaves its Initiates to carry out and develop these great Truths in such manner as to each may seem most accordant with reason, philosophy, truth, and his religious faith.

But, to say the truth, there is a more simple and plain method of accounting for that prodigious superiority of penetration which we must observe in some men over the rest of the human species, and one which will serve not only in the case of lovers, but of all others.

They had lied to Mr Advowson, and it was too late for me to disguise the truth from my mother.

Samuel Parris: a concern for the afflicted, a predilection to act deliberately, and a desire to determine the truth.

The simple truth evoked was, that while a committee of the house supposed that they were possessed of full and complete reports, they were supplied with only curt and crude extracts, calculated to place matters in the ministerial light, but not really affording the committee the opinions of those whose views they purported to be.

Such allegorists claimed that whoever looked beyond their obvious meaning and read them symbolically could find hidden in them the deeper truths of natural philosophy.

Whether the legend and history of this Degree are historically true, or but an allegory, containing in itself a deeper truth and a profounder meaning, we shall not now debate.

Even if destitute of any formal or official enunciation of those important truths, which even in a cultivated age it was often found inexpedient to assert except under a veil of allegory, and which moreover lose their dignity and value in proportion as they are learned mechanically as dogmas, the shows of the Mysteries certainly contained suggestions if not lessons, which in the opinion not of one competent witness only, but of many, were adapted to elevate the character of the spectators, enabling them to augur something of the purposes of existence, as well as of the means of improving it, to live better and to die happier.

They admitted that they concealed the highest truths under the veil of allegory, the more to excite the curiosity of men, and to urge them to investigation.

The Sun is neither born, dies, nor is raised to life: and the recital of these events was but an allegory, veiling a higher truth.

Thus, if not the whole truth, it is yet a large part of it, that the Heathen Pantheon, in its infinite diversity of names and personifications, was but a multitudinous, though in its origin unconscious allegory, of which physical phenomena, and principally the Heavenly Bodies, were the fundamental types.

This was the profound truth hidden in the ancient allegory and covered from the general view with a double veil.

What, then, must have been my amazement when I heard the Frenchman speak what he had just spoken, and when I could not help acknowledging that he had spoken the truth.