TRUE


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AcronymDefinition
TRUETask Related User Exit
TRUETrust for Urban Ecology (London, England, UK)
TRUETracer Retention Understanding Experiment
TRUETraining in Urban Environment
TRUETransit Riders' Union of Edmonton (Alberta, Canada)
TRUEThermalright Ultimate Extreme (CPU cooler)
TRUETeamsters Representing Union Excellence
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References in classic literature ?
"But," says he, "if by honour you mean the true natural beauty of virtue, I will maintain it may exist independent of any religion whatever.
Thwackum replied, this was arguing with the usual malice of all the enemies to the true Church.
I have asserted, that true honour and true virtue are almost synonymous terms, and they are both founded on the unalterable rule of right, and the eternal fitness of things; to which an untruth being absolutely repugnant and contrary, it is certain that true honour cannot support an untruth.
I had felt her, it is true, trembling for nights and days together under my feet, but it was with the high-strung tenseness of her faithful courage.
So the Prince married her, for now he knew that at last he had got hold of a true Princess.
Neither in the case of contraries, nor in the case of correlatives, nor in the case of 'positives' and 'privatives', is it necessary for one to be true and the other false.
'Socrates is ill' is the contrary of 'Socrates is well', but not even of such composite expressions is it true to say that one of the pair must always be true and the other false.
In the case of 'positives' and 'privatives', if the subject does not exist at all, neither proposition is true, but even if the subject exists, it is not always the fact that one is true and the other false.
SOCRATES: And if there have been always true thoughts in him, both at the time when he was and was not a man, which only need to be awakened into knowledge by putting questions to him, his soul must have always possessed this knowledge, for he always either was or was not a man?
SOCRATES: And is not this universally true of human nature?
We believe that some beliefs are true, and some false.
Philosophers have sought some intrinsic criterion by which true and false beliefs could be distinguished.* I am afraid their chief reason for this search has been the wish to feel more certainty than seems otherwise possible as to what is true and what is false.