Such tergiversation in times of civil discord was nothing new.
"The History of England from the Accession of James II." by Thomas Babington Macaulay
An end to this tergiversation.
"The Cardinal's Snuff-Box" by Henry Harland
Lincoln would not allow himself to be swerved from the main issue by any tergiversation or personal attacks.
"Abraham Lincoln" by George Haven Putnam
His tergiversation of mood proves only that there were two Walpoles, not that the Walpole of the romantic enthusiasms was insincere.
"The Art of Letters" by Robert Lynd
He had made Scotland a nation, and nobly redeemed the tergiversation and violence of his earlier career.
"The History of England" by T.F. Tout
But his subsequent tergiversations have proved him conspicuously base.
"Memoir, Correspondence, And Miscellanies, From The Papers Of Thomas Jefferson" by Thomas Jefferson
Why, I wonder, young man, you ain't ashamed to look me in the face after such a string of tergiversations.
"Frank Oldfield" by T.P. Wilson
His misgivings and tergiversations had so much delayed him by the way, that it was past midnight, and the train was already due.
"The Nebuly Coat" by John Meade Falkner
No more perversion of sense, circumlocution, reticence, tergiversation!
"The Simple Life" by Charles Wagner
What endless entertainment is derivable from striving to follow its tergiversations!
"The History of Sir Richard Calmady" by Lucas Malet
New today is the news of what Dictionary.com has selected as their Word Of The Year for 2011: tergiversate .
If you find yourself looking for a dictionary (or more likely heading to Google) after reading that ' tergiversate ' is Dictionary.com's word of the year, you're probably not alone.
Dictionary.com Names "Tergiversate" 2011 Word Of The Year.
New today is the news of what Dictionary.com has selected as their Word Of The Year for 2011: tergiversate.