without doubt, these feelings are part of the anti-American, anti-Israeli story among Muslims.
Others on the left were, without doubt, more accommodationist.
Hollywood is without doubt an industry driven by the media that surrounds it.
And without doubt, they were surprised—no, stunned—by the truancies.
Despite his negative qualities, he is without doubt a researcher of the Nazi period without equal.
He sharpened his blade for the coming duel with Anne, whom Monsignor had warned, without doubt.
"without doubt, he could gather no confidence by witnessing our indifference," he said.
The author will without doubt find both smiles and frowns on the faces he would regard.
But without doubt Madame, Mademoiselle's friend had forgotten the hour.
without doubt this is the real explanation of the devotional attitude displayed by Gudea in his statues.
early 13c., "to dread, fear," from Old French doter "doubt, be doubtful; be afraid," from Latin dubitare "to doubt, question, hesitate, waver in opinion" (related to dubius "uncertain;" see dubious), originally "to have to choose between two things."
The sense of "fear" developed in Old French and was passed on to English. Meaning "to be uncertain" is attested in English from c.1300. The -b- was restored 14c. by scribes in imitation of Latin. Replaced Old English tweogan (noun twynung), from tweon "two," on notion of "of two minds" or the choice of two implied in Latin dubitare (cf. German Zweifel "doubt," from zwei "two").
early 13c., from Old French dote (11c.) "fear, dread; doubt," from doter (see doubt (v.)).