Bold in a sentence

The word "bold" in a example sentences. Learn the definition of bold and how to use it in a sentence.

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Definition of Bold

  • Forward to meet danger; venturesome; daring; not timorous or shrinking from risk; brave; courageous.
  • Exhibiting or requiring spirit and contempt of danger; planned with courage; daring; vigorous.
  • In a bad sense, too forward; taking undue liberties; over assuming or confident; lacking proper modesty or restraint; rude; impudent.
  • Somewhat overstepping usual bounds, or conventional rules, as in art, literature, etc.; taking liberties in composition or expression; as, the figures of an author are bold.
  • Standing prominently out to view; markedly conspicuous; striking the eye; in high relief.
  • Steep; abrupt; prominent.
  • a typeface with thick heavy lines
  • fearless and daring

How to use bold in a sentence. Bold pronunciation.

This, Madam, makes me bold to tell you, that you are wanting to your self, and to the end of your Creation, if you don't find out ways to supply that defect and disability, which through Extremity of Age your Husband labours under.
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Mrs. Mumford isn't at home,' answered Louise, with bold mendacity.
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A deep mind, a no less deep observation, an incomparable ability for a bold and true analysis of the phenomena of life, and for their broadest relations to each other,-all these have shown themselves in the fundamental thought of this positively historical creation.
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The artist created in the image of Bazarov an exceedingly characteristic representative of the new formation of life, of the new movement, and christened it with a wonderfully fitting word, which made so much noise, which called forth so much condemnation and praise, sympathy and hatred, timid alarm and bold raving.
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He loved them because they were buried alive, he loved them because of their wretchedness, with a love as far removed from condescension as it was from secret admiration of their bold wickedness.
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It was a bold attempt to marshal the animal instincts of humanity, terrifically strong as they are even in the best citizens, against every moral and prudential restraint.
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Here bigotry, hypocritical humility, sighs and sugary, sanctimonious, unmeaning phrases; there the same odious grimaces, although its method and means are of another kind-swaggering manners, bold and scornful looks-'God help the man who dares to insult me!'-padded shoulders, cock-a-hoop defiance.
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Remember that even if you were bold enough, after our second marriage, to acknowledge it in the face of scandal-that wouldn't be safe.
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Never man more unlike himself than the bold advertising-agent in this colloquy.
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But the boon I crave is that you do endow a great playhouse, or, if I may make bold to coin a scholarly name for it, a National Theatre, for the better instruction and gracing of your Majesty's subjects.
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If I may make so bold, Your present lot should keep you well consoled.
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Madame de la Roche-Jugan never ceased to deplore confidentially to the General the unfortunate education of her nieces; while the Baroness, on her side, lost no opportunity of holding up in bold relief the emptiness, impertinence, and sulkiness of young Count Sigismund.
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However vividly the famed gallantry of the young Count rose to her memory, she thought so noted a ladykiller as he might adopt unusual methods, and might think himself entitled to dispense with much ceremony in dealing with an humble provincial. Animated by these ideas, she resolved to receive him in the garden, having remarked, during her short experience, that open air and a wide, open space were not favorable to bold wooers.
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Nothing pleases me more than to see these heroes of my memory passing before me in grand procession-from Charles the Bold to George Washington.
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The letters stood out in bold relief against the brilliant red of the boat.
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But then, you see, there are a lot of us fellows, and then again, your enemies won't be so bold when they know there are men around the premises," declared George pompously.
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I make bold to press with so little preparation upon you.
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Master Brook, I will first make bold with your money; next, give me your hand; and last, as I am a gentleman, you shall, if you will, enjoy Ford's wife.
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May I be bold to say so, sir?
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Ay, sir, like who more bold?
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Examples of Bold

Example #1
I am acquainted, with a Gentleman, brisk, young and airy, One that's in the Flower of his Youth; That I am surely would gladly sacrifice himself and all he has to serve a Lady in your Circumstances; and I have that compassion for your Suffering that I would gladly lend my helping hand to bring so good a work as that about, that you might reap that Satisfaction which your Youth and Beauty calls for, and which your Husband is too impotent to give you.
Example #2
But let the Soyl be fruitful as it will, there's no encrease can be expected where no Seed is sown.
Example #3
Then just go and fetch Mrs. What's-her-name.
Example #4
I've had my journey for nothing, have I?
Example #5
Turgenev has explained with lifelike images of 'fathers' and 'children' the essence of that life struggle between the dying period of the nobility which found its strength in the possession of peasants and the new period of reforms whose essence made up the principal element of our 'resurrection' and for which, however, none had found a real, true (BRIGHT) definition.
Example #6
Twenty years later, a Russian writer, Boorenin, was able to view the novel as we see it to-day:- "We can say with assurance that since the time of "Dead Souls" not a single Russian novel made such an impression as "Fathers and Children" has made.