idiotic


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idiotic

Like an idiot; said of an idea or action.
References in periodicals archive ?
London, Nov 27 (ANI): Brit chef Gordon Ramsay has been slammed by one of his friends, who called him stupid and idiotic for cheating on his wife Tana.
I love all kinds of music but the one thing I have never done is imitate black music in her idiotic way.
Commenting after sentence was passed on Thomas by the magistrates, Mr Davies said: "It is idiotic of anyone to think it is acceptable behaviour to treat an animal in such a way.
Writer Jin Yong Qin bemoans the era's lack of free expression, but doesn't seem too thrilled with the idiotic soap operas he's working on now, either.
Also the PC brigade are going over the top with their idiotic ideas about civil rights and other issues which are not in the public interest
Why is tax payers money still being wasted on this idiotic scheme?
As Sullivan said at the time, if Bennett had said anything equally idiotic about African-Americans, he would have instantly lost "any credibility.
Special charges ("For the eighth quarter in a row, the company is taking a restructuring charge reflecting the most recent idiotic investments of our executive team").
One is the text, the other the idiotic design -- lots of totally meaningless diagonal lines and demented cut-outs dropped in irritating positions on potentially really nice and informative photos.
I don't care what other critics say about Spencer--that he was a ditsy megalomaniac, that he couldn't settle on a style, that he held idiotic religious convictions, that he's just an English taste and the subject of a corny play (Stanley, by Pam Gems).
It diminishes respect for law, loses real criminals through the cracks, and even ensnares many an innocent--all because it costs so much to adjudicate the obvious when there are no penalties for advancing idiotic theories or wild-eyed objections.
We have an idiotic regard for people who are "above" politics.