approval If you say that someone is sincere, you approve of them because they really mean the things they say. You can also describe someone's behaviour and beliefs as sincere. He's sincere in his views There was a sincere expression of friendliness on both their faces. = genuine insincere + sincerity sin·cer·ity I was impressed with his deep sincerity
open and genuine; not deceitful; "he was a good man, decent and sincere"; "felt sincere regret that they were leaving"; "sincere friendship
Honest; free from hypocrisy or dissimulation; as, a sincere friend; a sincere person
Being in reality what it appears to be; having a character which corresponds with the appearance; not falsely assumed; genuine; true; real; as, a sincere desire for knowledge; a sincere contempt for meanness
characterized by a firm and humorless belief in the validity of your opinions; "both sides were deeply in earnest, even passionate"; "an entirely sincere and cruel tyrant"; "a film with a solemn social message"
(2 syl ) properly means without wax (sine cera) The allusion is to the Roman practice of concealing flaws in pottery with wax, or to honey from which all the wax has been extracted (See Trench: On the Study of Words, lect vii p 322 )
If you say or feel something sincerely, you really mean or feel it, and are not pretending. `Congratulations,' he said sincerely `I sincerely hope we shall meet again', he said He sincerely believed he was acting in both women's best interests
In Britain, people write `Yours sincerely' before their signature at the end of a formal letter when they have addressed it to someone by name. In the United States, people usually write `Sincerely yours' or `Sincerely' instead. Yours sincerely, James Brown
written formula for ending a letter with sincerity; without pretense; "she praised him sincerely for his victory"; "was unfeignedly glad to see his old teacher"; "we are truly sorry for the inconvenience
[ sin-'sir, s&n- ] (adjective.) 1533. From Middle French sincère, from Latin sincerus (“genuine”), from Proto-Indo-European *sin- + *ker- (“grow”), from which also Ceres (“goddess of harvest”) from which English cereal. Unrelated to sine (“without”) cera (“wax”) (folk etymology); see Wikipedia discussion.
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