Nowhere is this truer than the Israeli-Palestinian conflict.
That's truer than ever in relation to today's Tea Party–dominated Republican Party.
This is like some deeper, truer, more artful form of biography.
Two new memoirs raise a perennial problem—sometimes fiction is truer and more powerful than any memoir.
What I represent is the fact that anyone in America can overcome their identity limitations and be truer to themselves.
I believe we have truer accounts from England than your papers are disposed to publish.
We only know they are truer because we are so much nearer the truth than they had the opportunity to come.
Of these sight is, according to Heracleitus, by far the truer; for eyes are surer witnesses than ears.
I have one now for your ear, truer and sadder than they were.
There is in young people an instinctive perception of motive, and no truer spirit than Laura Grey ever lived on earth.
Old English triewe (West Saxon), treowe (Mercian) "faithful, trustworthy," from Proto-Germanic *trewwjaz "having or characterized by good faith" (cf. Old Frisian triuwi, Dutch getrouw, Old High German gatriuwu, German treu, Old Norse tryggr, Gothic triggws "faithful, trusty"), perhaps ultimately from PIE *dru- "tree," on the notion of "steadfast as an oak." Cf., from same root, Lithuanian drutas "firm," Welsh drud, Old Irish dron "strong," Welsh derw "true," Old Irish derb "sure."
Sense of "consistent with fact" first recorded c.1200; that of "real, genuine, not counterfeit" is from late 14c.; that of "agreeing with a certain standard" (as true north) is from c.1550. Of artifacts, "accurately fitted or shaped" it is recorded from late 15c.; the verb in this sense is from 1841. True-love (adj.) is recorded from late 15c.; true-born first attested 1590s. True-false as a type of test question is recorded from 1923.