doubt


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Related to doubt: Reasonable Doubt
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Synonyms for doubt

Synonyms for doubt

to be uncertain, disbelieving, or skeptical about

to lack trust or confidence in

Synonyms for doubt

uncertainty about the truth or factuality or existence of something

consider unlikely or have doubts about

Related Words

lack confidence in or have doubts about

References in classic literature ?
I have had my doubts, I confess; but they are fainter than they were, and they may soon be entirely done away.
Vanstone then proceeded to say that she would at once set all Miss Garth's doubts at rest, so far as they related to herself, by one plain acknowledgment.
I can't doubt it's right for me to love the best thing God's ever given me to know.
There are such clergymen, no doubt, but I think they are not so common as to justify Miss Crawford in esteeming it their general character.
Presently it grew louder, and then still louder, so that we could have no doubt that the object which caused it was approaching us.
In that case, regarding Stapleton as an unmarried man, she counted no doubt upon becoming his wife.
In times of doubt, or in fog or darkness, if it were drawn from its sheath it would point instantly toward the foe, and thus reveal the way--and it would also attempt to start after them of its own accord.
She has forgotten me, no doubt, and I know not so much as her name.
He not only did not renounce them subsequently, but when he was in doubt or inwardly at variance, he referred to the views he had held at this time of his madness and they always proved correct.
There is no doubt but the kindly playwright had his conscience, and meant to make people think as well as laugh.
They will think those who are quite sure it is false unphilosophical through lack of doubt.
He knew her opinion of him, and would write, 'My ears tingled yesterday; I sair doubt she has been miscalling me again.
The reader cannot but have recognized in Jacob our old friend, or rather enemy, Isaac Boxtel, and has guessed, no doubt, that this worthy had followed from the Buytenhof to Loewestein the object of his love and the object of his hatred, -- the black tulip and Cornelius van Baerle.
When our eyes first met, she regarded me with a wistful, questioning look, as if she were troubled by some doubt which she shrunk from expressing in words.
There can be no doubt of it--the snow in this instance was of the color of blood and melted into water of the same hue, if water it was, not blood.