Phrases with "liars"

He is no true son of Islam, which is a noble faith and despises liars and boasters and betrayers of their salt. Greenmantle by John Buchan

D. H. Lawrence What liars poets and everybody were! They made one think one wanted sentiment. Lady Chatterley’s Lover by D. H. Lawrence

Elizabeth Gaskell They may pledge and make pledge,’ continued he, scornfully; ‘they nobbut make liars and hypocrites. North and South by Elizabeth Gaskell [1854]

Wilkie Collins People are such liars here! Anyway, it’s truth (the boys themselves confess that), when John came to the farm, he came with a first-rate character. The Dead Alive by Wilkie Collins [1874]

Anthony Trollope Few liars can lie with the full roundness and self-sufficiency of truth; and Crosbie, bad as he was, had not yet become bad enough to reach that perfection. The Small House at Allington by Anthony Trollope

D. H. Lawrence By their works ye shall know them, for dirty liars and cowards, who daren’t stand by their own actions, much less by their own words. Women in Love by D. H. Lawrence

Anthony Trollope I’m very fond of money — as is everybody, only people are such liars — but then I like it to be my own; and as to what people call connection, I have no words to tell you how I despise it. Rachel Ray by Anthony Trollope

Men are not liars all, for some are dead. The Devil’s Dictionary by Ambrose Bierce [1911]

They are both liars and they are mother and son, I believe. The Judgment of Larose by Arthur Gask [1934]

H. Rider Haggard But now her heart repents her of the evil, and I will summon her before you, that ye may judge between me and these liars who have brought me to this shame. The People of the Mist by H. Rider Haggard

Rudyard Kipling There are many lies in the world, and not a few liars, but there are no liars like our bodies, except it be the sensations of our bodies. Kim by Rudyard Kipling [1901]

Plausible liars every one of them. The Franchise Affair by Josephine Tey

I have been worried to death — surrounded by rogues and liars — the victim of a most infernal conspiracy. Phantom Fortune by Mary Elizabeth Braddon [1883]

John Galsworthy The Vicar? He had been no good, had known nothing, or so he had said — no one had known! Liars — yes, liars — he didn’t believe a word of what they said. On Forsyte ’Change by John Galsworthy