[ kav-ee-aht, -at, kah-vee-, key- ]SEE DEFINITION OF caveats
Roget's 21st Century Thesaurus, Third Edition Copyright © 2013 by the Philip Lief Group.


Caveats have proven to be, oftentimes, worse than worthless.

Their pride and avarice will break through ten thousand caveats.

Both these inventors filed their caveats upon the telephone upon the same day—February 14, 1876.

Surely it is safer to stop it up; for all the caveats in the world will not keep the kirk unpoisoned, so long as it remains.

He continued to grant no Assemblies till 1608, and would not allow “caveats” (limiting the powers of Bishops) to be enforced.

At last the seaman scrambled up and fetched him down, not without many protestations and caveats by the way.

It is needless to say that all the caveats are not quite so full of "plums," but this is certainly a wonder.