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'I do not need or use deodorant.'

DEFINITION: n A lie told by a politician which is not really a lie, because in their heart of hearts, they are pretending it is true. v. To believe you are telling the truth even though you know it's really not.

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Created by: artr

Pronunciation: infərmādəpshən

Sentence: The spokes-person came to the point that he started to believe his own informadeuption.

Etymology: information (facts provided or learned about something or someone) + made-up (invented; not true)

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Created by: Nosila

Pronunciation: fib a bus tur

Sentence: The Right Honorable Member of Parliament for False Creek, Mr. Ben Dover made long, eloquent and passionate speeches. If not strictly full of truths, they were truths as he saw them. By the time he finished his long tirades, he talked around in circles and undid everything he originally stated. He was a master of the fibabuster and would continue to use them until he needed a defibulator. His activity was predictable when you understood that the word "Parliament" came from two French words..."parler (to talk) and mentir (to lie)"!

Etymology: Fib (tell a relatively insignificant lie) & Filibuster (a tactic for delaying or obstructing legislation by making long speeches;a legislator who gives long speeches in an effort to delay or obstruct legislation that he (or she) opposes;to obstruct deliberately by delaying; of legislation)

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Created by: Mustang

Pronunciation: po-LIT-eh-rap

Sentence: Senator Bugle once again orated in politiwrap, information that met his own test for beign factual but not necessarily related to the truth as the rest of the country might see it.

Etymology: Blend of 'political' and 'wrap' (v. To surround or involve in a specified quality or atmosphere) also a play on the word 'rap' or 'speech/talk'

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Created by: mplsbohemian

Pronunciation: VEHR-ih-teez

Sentence: The audience sought verity from the muckraked Congresswoman, but she merely placated them with veritease.

Etymology: veri[ty] + tease; a "truth" that is really only teasing.

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Created by: Ahmad

Pronunciation: dip-lo-ligri

Sentence: Common people take every word true which springs out of the political leader but they dont understand that its just a diplolegory and nothing.

Etymology: Diplomat = one who is skilled in dealing public or exterior matters. Allegory means the statement which means differently than what it seems on the suface.

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Created by: wordmeister

Pronunciation: fal-set-ee

Sentence: I didn’t think that Hillary padded the truth until I she saw her Bosnian video which exposed her falsetties. But I supposed I should have anticipated this, given her husband’s known preference for falsettio.

Etymology: false + said + etty


ooh - some zingers in this one - Jabberwocky, 2008-06-12: 11:44:00


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Created by: personak

Pronunciation: uh-lith-ee-AD-ih-cate

Sentence: It's obvious he's aletheadicating.

Etymology: Combination of "alethe" and "adicate" "alethe" from Greek "alethea" - true; "adicate" from Greek "adikeo" - wrong

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Created by: ozzymars

Pronunciation: pah-lib-bra-cay-shun

Sentence: His polibrications were the cause of him losing the election.

Etymology: politics+fabrication

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Created by: Mobelia




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Created by: mweinmann

Pronunciation: guv - ern - deel - ew - shun - ul

Sentence: Some politicians and elected officials become governdelusional and don't even know what is true themselves anymore.

Etymology: govern, delusional

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