- doubt about the truth of something
- mental rejection
- Less specific
Context for New Word
While reading Menakem (2017) I came across incredulity as a new word.
The list of ways in which white Americans avoid facing their unhealed trauma is interesting. It can be easy to have this doubt that he describes.
The following are the words that are in the New Word Project: The definition for this word taken from the Terminology app, which is based on the Princeton University’s WordNet lexical database. If you are interested in how I created this resource and how I add new words to it, you can see my blog post Title of Blog Post.
morose impetus malady equipoise sero- serodiscordant avant-garde ebullient bon vivant epicurean gregarious inclement soporific perseverate pedagogy commensurate elucidation ichthyosis salient germane oligopoly rogue acquiescence pedantic gentrification parallax syntony clandestine plenary befuddle beleaguer deus ex machina zygote concomitant heterogeneous parochial obfuscate compendium compensatory time exegesis lubricious proxemics progenitor apraxia proprioception vestibular bombastic prodigious capricious pernicious genuflect scrivener chagrin haberdasher fennel cacophony laudable prolific anapaest anathema equivoque amalgam filial spastic blustery agglutination elucidate generative gerontological precipitous elephantine kotow mongoloid pastiche denizen hagiography amorphous sublimation anneal flummox sacrosanct tacit paradigmatic gossamer inflammable lacuna sequela liaise mezzanine armature stanchion inculcate Individuate argumentation positivism stymie teleology protean axiology epistemology ontology hackneyed hermeneutics in vitro in vivo conviviality paroxysm sordid nihilism dramaturgy spindrift ab initio idiographic Interlocutor vermiform chauvinism gestalt iconoclastic chattel anthropocentric idiosyncratic locum tenens panacea incredulity polemic myopic deleterious envisage
The following are the words that are in the New Word Project:
The definition for this word taken from the Terminology app, which is based on the Princeton University’s WordNet lexical database. If you are interested in how I created this resource and how I add new words to it, you can see my blog post Title of Blog Post.