Appearing legitimate but actually being spurious: These citations are indeed cromulent
[a word used by the schoolteacher, Miss Hoover, in an episode of The Simpsons, in which she defended one made-up word by making up another]
[krom-wuh l, -wel; for 1–3 also kruhm-] /ˈkrɒm wəl, -wɛl; for 1–3 also ˈkrʌm-/ noun 1. Oliver, 1599–1658, English general, Puritan statesman, and Lord Protector of England, Scotland, and Ireland 1653–58. 2. his son, Richard, 1626–1712, English soldier, politician, Lord Protector of England 1658–59. 3. Thomas, Earl of Essex, 1485?–1540, English statesman. 4. a town […]
noun 1. . /ˈkrɒmwɛl; -wəl/ noun 1. an equatorial Pacific current, flowing eastward from the Hawaiian Islands to the Galápagos Islands
[krom-wel-ee-uh n, kruhm-] /krɒmˈwɛl i ən, krʌm-/ adjective 1. of, relating to, or characteristic of the politics, practices, etc., of Oliver or of the Commonwealth and Protectorate. 2. noting or pertaining to a style of English furnishings of the middle 17th century, characterized by austerity, the use of oak and leather, and simple, decorative moldings.
noun, English Furniture. 1. an upright oaken chair, often with arms, having all pieces turned and a seat and back panel of leather or cloth attached with brass-headed nails.