1. containing or based on a fallacy;
2. intended to deceive;
3. based on an incorrect or misleading notion or information;
A fallacious or illogical argument or conclusion.
The earlier belief that the Sun moves round the Earth was fallacious.
I persuade myself that nothing has ever existed all that my fallacious memory represents to me.
The argument is fallacious, for it is based on a set of factual flaws.
Common sense tells us, this kind of sound may have break biasedding is fallacious even.
But, forward much make a move became the truth fallacious.
Many people have the fallacious belief that touching someone with AIDS will infect them.
His fallacious reasoning annoyed all the people present.
Nothing is so fallacious as fact, except figures.
A fallacious proof was accepted as correct for a decade.
Nothing is so fallacious as facts, except figures.
Nothing can be more fallacious than this kind of argument.
The idea that it is better to keep their identity a secret is fallacious.
Chen's pictures illustrate the fallacious relationship between collective memory and individual memory.
While new forms appear constantly, the fallacious structure of the commercial form is gradually obvious.
A close scrutiny of these arguments would reveal how fallacious they are.
Gauss showed him that the proof was fallacious.
Each of the three links in this equation is fallacious , of course.
Don't be misled by the fallacious advertisement.
There is relatively little information about fallacious, maybe you can watch a bilingual story to relax your mood, I wish you a happy day!
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