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La calomnie

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[08-11] Une de @Charlie_Hebdo_ contre @Mediapart : "Une tentative de calomnie", juge @edwyplenel
[27-11] Les arguments des indépendantistes #Catalans n’ont pour base que la diffamation, la calomnie et la haine.…
[17-09] décidément avec @ChristineAngot , #ONPC touche le fond de la calomnie dont la #FranceInsoumise se souviendra !
[30-11] "L'histoire est pleine d'exemples de calomnies, on a même calomnié la #Vierge #Marie."#Turquie, porte-parole du…
La calomnie
Song by Bourvil
* Le premier cas où l’on peut se louer soi-même irréprochablement, c’est lorsqu’on se défend d’une calomnie ou d’une accusation....
* Jean Calvin, calomnié mais renforcé dans son autorité mieux qu’avec mille ordonnances des magistrats de Genève.  Théodore de...
* calumny \KAL-um-nee\ noun 1 : a misrepresentation intended to harm another’s reputation 2 : the act of uttering false charges or misrepresentations maliciously calculated to harm another’s reputation Example: The notion that the mayor knew about the problem before the newspaper broke the story is nothing but calumny. Calumny made an appearance in these famous words from Shakespeare’s Hamlet: “If thou dost marry, I’ll give thee this plague for thy dowry: be thou chaste as ice, as pure as snow, thou shalt not escape calumny. Get thee to a nunnery, go.” The word had been in the English language for a while, though, before Hamlet uttered it. It first entered English in the 15th century and comes from the Middle French word calomnie of the same meaning. Calomnie, in turn, derives from the Latin word calumnia, (meaning “false accusation,” “false claim,” or “trickery”), which itself traces to the Latin verb calvi, meaning “to deceive.”
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La calomnie
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