The original term was bald-faced or bare-faced and refers to a face without beards or mustache. Beards were very common in the 18th and 18th century to help mask facial expressions while making business deals. A bald-faced liar was not a good lair and was not able to lie without guilt on his face.
The more correct term is bald-faced lie. It refers to a shameless lie. The teller does not attempt to hide the guilt.
In the last 5 years or so, the term bold-faced lie started being used. It is used metaphorically in speech. In the same way that a typesetter uses bold face type to highlight specific text and set it apart, a bold face lie stands out in such a way as to not be mistaken for the truth
The correct expression is 'bald faced lie, or more generally in use 'barefaced lie'. Shakespeare seems to have used both examples
Neither. Bald-faced lie.
Bold faced lie is a correct expression, however bare faced lie, also correct, is more commonly used in the United Kingdom
The original term seems to have been bald-faced(bare-faced) and refers to a face without whiskers. Beards were commonly worn by businessmen in the 18th and 19th century as an attempt to mask facial expressions when making business deals. Thus a bald-faced liar was a very good liar indeed, and was able to lie without the guilt showing on his face.The more correct term is "bald-faced lie" or "bare-faced lie" (bare is more common in Great Britain). It refers to a "shameless" or "brazen" lie. One where the teller does not attempt to hide his face while telling it.It's just the last 5 yrs or so that "bold" has come into wider usage. It refers to typeface. It is used metaphorically in speech. In the same way that a typesetter uses bold face type to highlight specific text and set it apart, a bold face lie stands out in such a way as to not be mistaken for the truth.Information on both formsThe phrase can either be used as bold-faced lie as in someone with a bold enough face to lie (bold meaning daring, or brazen) or someone bold enough to lie to your face; it can also be used as bald-faced lie, where the older meaning of bald (meaning uncovered or unconcealed) - the more correct usage with this term is bare-faced lie.
That is the correct spelling of "bald head" (adjective bald or bald-headed).
A white faced horse is caled "Bald Face".
No Bald Eagle do not eat another Bald Eagle
find out for your seif
The name "bald eagles" is the correct spelling.
Both are used, with different contexts.The older form, "bald-faced lie", or "bare-faced lie" is one made that is recognized as obviously false.The variation "bold-faced lie" is conversely applied to a lie spoken with conviction, as if it were the truth. The term bold can also mean a daring or brazen liar.Some of the "bold-faced" usage could be by a generation that only thought what everyone was saying was "bold-faced" lie, understandable due to the fact that it is a 19th century colloquialism. Who would expect that it referred to lying without having your guilt hidden by a beard?
It is not correct to say that all bald people are forehead.