Some articles on doubtful:
... B-flat major Lost 25 02e2e E minor Lost 26 02g2g C major Lost 27 02h2h A major Lost 1515 C major Doubtful arrangement of the Divertimento in C, Hob. 1616 E-flat major Doubtful. 1717 B-flat major Doubtful probably by J ...
... Fragmentary Depart ye furies – Fragmentary Litany á 4 (SATB) – Fragmentary, and a doubtful work If trickling tears – Fragmentary In tower most high ...
... Doubtful Bay is a small, deeply indented bay, which lies 1 mile (1.6 km) east-northeast of Smaaland Cove and immediately west of Rumbolds Point on the southeast ... Later the names "Doubtful Bay" and "Smaaland Bay" (now Smaaland Cove) were erroneously transposed on charts of this area ... and that this feature is best known as Doubtful Bay ...
113 – Minuet – Doubtful Works BWV Anh. 116 – Minuet – Doubtful Works BWV Anh. 117a – Minuet – Doubtful Works BWV Anh ...
... Doubtful debts are those debts which a business or individual is unlikely to be able to collect ... to add this debt or portion thereof to the doubtful debt reserve ... avoid over-stating the assets of the business as trade debtors is reported net of Doubtful debt ...
More definitions of "doubtful":
- (adj): Unsettled in mind or opinion.
- (adj): Fraught with uncertainty or doubt.
Example: "They were doubtful that the cord would hold"; "it was doubtful whether she would be admitted"
Famous quotes containing the word doubtful:
“A doubtful choice, of these three which to crave,
A kingdom, or a cottage, or a grave.”
—Edward De Vere, 17th Earl of Oxford (15501604)
“It is one thing to live, another to philosophize. When therefore the question is about the conduct of our lives, and the performance of our duty, we cease to be philosophers, to be opponents, doubtful or uncertain; and become poor, simple credulous idiots; we call things by their names, and re-assume our understanding and manners; we conform our manners to those of other men, and to their laws and customs.”
—Pierre-Daniel Huet (16301721)
“In doubtful cases the more liberal interpretation must always be preferred.”
—Marcus Tullius Cicero (10643 B.C.)