LIAR


Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Legal, Financial, Idioms, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
AcronymDefinition
LIARLIAR Imitates Apply Recursively (compiler)
LIARLexicon of Intentionally Ambiguous Recommendations (book)
LIARLinguistic Impoliteness and Rudeness (International Conference)
LIARLove Is All Right (REO Speedwagon song)
LIARLondon Institute for Applied Research (London Based Honorary Degree Service)
References in periodicals archive ?
Coach Liar is really the perfect symbol for the scoundrels and grifters that make it such a cesspool.
Originally released in 2010 in response to the coalition government, the seven-piece band recorded a new version, which includes samples from the Prime Minister's speeches alongside the lyrics "she's a liar liar, you can't trust her, no no no."
The researchers identified several straightforward principles which they say can also help people uncover deceit: The researchers identified several straightforward principles which they say can also help people uncover deceit: Use open ended questions - by making a liar expand on their story you increase the chances that they'll eventually trip themselves up.
The valley had England's deepest lake (Wastwater), highest mountain (Scafell Pike), smallest church (Olaf's Church) and, Ritson claimed, the biggest liar: himself.
liar flier Charlie Fisher and, left, his three girlfriends
In reality you cannot easily spot a liar. The human mind is complex and some liars are better than others, but if we can catch those tell tale signs we might just be able to catch a lie in progress...maybe even listen anyway just to watch the struggle.
Those of our ancestors who didn't develop a knack for skillful deception fell by the evolutionary wayside; those who did, passed on stronger and stronger "successful liar genes" to their offspring.
To celebrate the release, Young Liar are holding an official EP launch night in the grand setting of The Mining Institute on Neville Street near to Newcastle's Central Station.
For example, it has been reported that people believe that liars increase their frequency of body movement, gaze aversion, blinking, smiling, restlessness, and stuttering (DePaulo, 2004); however, no findings in any study have yet verified that these behaviors are deception cues (Burgoon, Buller, & Woodall, 1994; DePaulo, Stone, & Lassiter, 1985; Vrij, 2000).
The Liar sentence '[logical not]Tr([alpha])' is neither true nor false.
The Liar Paradox (which for him is "the so-called liar paradox") can be addressed without any metalinguistic maneuvering simply by saying, with Jean Buridan, that the utterer of a Liar Sentence is speaking falsely.
The pair, both 45, are behind Pants on Fire Games - a company they set up three years ago after coming up with a board game they named Liar Liar.