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  • Fabrication (science), a form of scientific misconduct. This disambiguation page lists articles associated with the same title. If an internal link led you here, you may wish to change the link to point directly to the intended article. Retrieved. — “Fabrication - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,
  • Fabrication, in the context of scientific inquiry and academic research, refers to the act of intentionally falsifying research results, such as reported in a journal article. Fabrication is considered a form of scientific misconduct, and is regarded as highly unethical. — “Fabrication (science) - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,
  • Often, the purported author of the work also is fabricated. As a result of the recent series of best seller memoirs that have turned out to be fabricated, there have been calls for stronger vetting of new authors and fact checking of their books.[1] The publicity about fabricated memoirs inspired one. — “Fake memoirs - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,


  • There was one plaguy rub in the way of this–the scarcity of materials to make any thing of a defence with, in case of a smart attack; inasmuch as few men of great genius had exercised their parts in writing books upon the subject of great noses: by the trotting of my lean horse, the thing is incredible! and I am quite lost in my understanding, when I am considering what a treasure of precious time and talents together has been wasted upon worse subjects–and how many millions of books in all languages and in all possible types and bindings, have been fabricated upon points not half so much tending to the unity and peace-making of the world. — “Tristram Shandy” by Laurence Sterne
  • On the other hand, I reflect that he related and told the story with all the circumstances detailed, and that he could not in so short a space have fabricated such a vast complication of absurdities; if, then, this adventure seems apocryphal, it is no fault of mine; and so, without affirming its falsehood or its truth, I write it down. — “Don Quixote” by Miguel De Cervantes
  • "Azure seven merlets, or, placed bender," said he. "These are, doubtless, your family arms? Except the knowledge of blazons, that enables me to decipher them, I am very ignorant of heraldry–I, a count of a fresh creation, fabricated in Tuscany by the aid of a commandery of St. — “The Count of Monte Cristo” by Alexandre Dumas
  • Here suddenly he reappeared at her husband's elbow, and there sprang up in her, like an instantaneously fabricated memory in a dream, the sense of his being connected with the secrets that made her wretched. — “Daniel Deronda” by George Eliot
  • No signs of the Lady having appeared, they believed her to be a creature fabricated by my over-heated brain, and paid no attention to my entreaties. — “The Monk” by Matthew Lewis
  • What was there outside? The fabricated world, that he did not believe in? What should he bring to her, from outside? Nothing? Was it enough, as it was? He was troubled in his acquiescence. — “The Rainbow” by D. H. Lawrence


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