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 ?
This bold-faced key point is followed by an entire chapter dedicated to helping students understand their expectations for a research position so all parties involved are satisfied--rather than frustrated--throughout the length of the research work.
Bronfman, who was married five times including two times to the same woman, made bold-faced headlines in 1975 when his son Samuel was kidnapped and Bronfman himself delivered more than $2 million in ransom.
It is cross referencing and contains several other features: bold-faced terms, break-away sections of key-term summaries within most entries, questions to ask your doctor where relevant, a chronology of significant events, biographical and historical sidebars, additional resources at the end of each entry, and contact information for organizations and support groups, as well as a glossary, at the back of Volume 2.
Berry has also called upon other bold-faced names to assist her in her custody case, including Hollywood pal Salma Hayek, who is married to French billionaire Francois-Henri Pinault.
The text itself is very user-friendly with subheadings, bold-faced vocabulary words, boxes of additional information, and pronunciation guides for unfamiliar words.
Even in a book like this, which tends to deal with subjects in outline form and bold-faced aphorisms, they manage to bring in a number of concise case studies from companies like 3M Co.
Some, like the page "may we live in peace after the death of Bin Laden" expressed joy, while others, like "the death of Bin Laden is a bold-faced lie" alluded to a Western conspiracy.
He said bold-faced names are attracted to the building for the Hudson River views and "the security and privacy that we offer here.
The eponymous nightclub of five-time Grammy nominee and multi-platinum recording artist, Michael Feinstein, was filled to the rafters bold-faced guests.
Symbolically enough, Hastings was reporting his McChrystal story abroad just as Beltway media heavies and their most bold-faced subjects were dressing up for the annual White House correspondents' dinner.
NEW YORK CITY: This past March, the lobby of the Public Theater was packed with such bold-faced names as Laura Benanti, Michael Cerveris, Nilo Cruz, Christopher Durang, Philip Seymour Hoffman, David Henry Hwang, Audra McDonald, Richard Nelson, Ruben Santiago-Hudson, Liev Schreiber, Will Swenson and john Weidman--all of whom were there to toast the city, which owns the building, for committing $22 million to the Public's $35-million renovation project.
Campaign slogans and promises by Obama that he would usher in a new era of transparency in Washington were now being seen as bold-faced ties.