I am reluctant to think that Jonson was the falsest and meanest of snobs.
Of all false doctrines that of the sour-faced, joyless puritan is the falsest.
She may be the shallowest of living creatures—the most selfish, the falsest, the basest.
One of the falsest of false generalizations is that which says that "force is no remedy."
The Marquess was the falsest, the most fickle, the most pusillanimous, of mankind.
They were false, but by no means the falsest thing about his mouth.
She sent out the ablest and best of her officers to govern on the falsest and worst of systems.
Olaf, you think me the falsest of the false, yet I am not altogether so.
Lafayette thought Louis Philippe "the falsest man" he ever met.
Francis I. was one of the vainest, falsest, and most dashing of Frenchmen.
late 12c., from Old French fals, faus (12c., Modern French faux) "false, fake, incorrect, mistaken, treacherous, deceitful," from Latin falsus "deceived, erroneous, mistaken," past participle of fallere "deceive, disappoint," of uncertain origin (see fail).
Adopted into other Germanic languages (cf. German falsch, Dutch valsch, Danish falsk), though English is the only one in which the active sense of "deceitful" (a secondary sense in Latin) has predominated. False alarm recorded from 1570s. Related: Falsely; falseness.