bold-faced


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Related to bold-faced: bald-faced

bold-faced

adjective  Brazen, impudent, immodest; as in a bold-faced lie.
References in periodicals archive ?
Issue to Debut at Niche Media/Capitol File's Fourth Annual White House Correspondents' Association Dinner After Party with Celebrities, Politicos and Bold-Faced Names in Attendance
Finally, the singer Rihanna was honored with the Fashion Icon Award for her undeniable international influence as the bold-faced ambassador for fashion labels.
New films from bold-faced names Jennifer Aniston and Amanda Seyfried, meanwhile, just plain bombed, E
The FDA panel unanimously voted against including this information in a black box or a bold-faced type warning.
But as exclusive as it was, every bold-faced name in the arts, philanthropy and society seemed to be there, from the Roskamps and acting Ringling Museum chief Arland Christ-Janer to the Lido Shores crowd, including a stunning-looking Rita Greenbaum.
Plenty of bold-faced subheads break up each article and make it easy to each topic at a glance.
Both have raised eyebrows with their bold-faced work.
Thus, in these sentence in the active voice, the underlined subject does something to the bold-faced direct object, regardless or verb tense:
The book's double-columned format, legible print, and sensible use of bold-faced type help make it efficient and accessible, and one can easily imagine how certain sections might be assigned to students seeking (or needing) a comprehensive overview of recent work.
Davis then became the first commander of the "Tuskegee Airmen" and despite persistent and bold-faced racism went on to become a three-star general.
There are a couple of other names that deserve the bold-faced treatment.
Michael's Tyson & Moore, The Donald, Veep Dick Cheney & Diddy Are The Bold-Faced Names They'd Least Like To Have Crashin' Their Sexy Dreams