Bad faith sentence example
- Henry was disliked but feared by the baronage, towards whom he showed gross bad faith in his disregard of his coronation promises.
- Victor Amedeus, although accused not without reason of bad faith in his diplomatic dealings and of cruelty, was undoubtedly a great soldier and a still greater administrator.
- The bad faith of the condottiere Paolo Vitelli (beheaded at Florence in 1499) had deeply impressed him.
- The general tendency seems to have been to accept too easily the accounts of the chroniclers of the east Frankish kingdom, which are favourable to Louis the German, and to accuse Charles of cowardice and bad faith.
- The two years truce was repeatedly prorogued, and lasted till 449, but no definitive treaty was ever concluded, owing to the bad faith with which both parties kept their promises.Advertisement
- The truce- with France lasted for two years after the death of Duke Humphrey, and came to an end partly owing to the eagerness of the French to push their advantages, but Renewal much more from the treachery and bad faith of Suffolk of the war and Somerset, who gave the enemy an admirable casus belli.
- Suffolk was impeached on many charges, true and false; it was unfair to accuse him of treason, but quite just to lay double-dealing and bad faith to his Rb~on.
- A prima facie case of bad faith was established and in the absence of any defense the application must succeed.
- This required the claimants to prove dishonesty and bad faith on the part of the Bank and individual officials.
- Will we see an increase in game playing or parties acting in bad faith?Advertisement
- The Hearing Officer found such an assertion to be totally insufficient to justify a finding of " bad faith " .
- insufficient to justify a finding of " bad faith " .
- It was written from the point of view of a Quaker who did not believe in revealed religion, but who held that "all religions are in their nature mild and benign" when not associated with political systems. Intermixed with the coarse unceremonious ridicule of what he considered superstition and bad faith are many passages of earnest and even lofty eloquence in favour of a pure morality founded on natural religion.