- n. Plural form of egghead.
“By framing elites as talking down to the poor and working class, Sarah Palin, with the right slick ad men, could mobilize that same type of sentiment against the elitist "eggheads" of the Democratic Party.”
“Suffice it to say, the random abstract things Miron or even Hoppe suggests get them labelled "eggheads" and reviled/ignored by the political foundations that create Horowitz just as much as anyone else.”
“But they don't call these guys "eggheads" for nothing.”
“The public doesn't seem to trust or want intellectuals, "eggheads," or professorial types.”
“Defense Secretary Robert M. Gates is calling on 'eggheads' to help the military unravel questions about the recruitment of terrorists, the resurgence of the Taliban and messages delivered in militant Muslim religious schools.”
“VIEW FAVORITES yahooBuzzArticleHeadline = 'Military\'s Social Science Grants Raise Alarm'; yahooBuzzArticleSummary = 'Defense Secretary Robert M. Gates is calling on "eggheads" to help the military unravel questions about the recruitment of terrorists, the resurgence of the Taliban and messages delivered in militant Muslim religious schools.”
“Calling scientists "eggheads" for doing what they do is reactionary and anti-science.”
“Calling eggheads "eggheads" is hardly an insult, it's a common phrase, and doesn't imply an insult, it's a kind of joke.”
“I disagree with your comments about "eggheads," and I'm happy to take it up on my blog.”
“There is, after all, an "old national way of doing things" in the United States that disparages "eggheads," a term used by supporters of President Dwight D. Eisenhower in the 1950s, and denounces "pointy-headed intellectuals," in the phrase made famous by the late Alabama demagogue George Wallace.”
Looking for tweets for eggheads.