from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. having a mental age of between seven and twelve years
- adj. behaving in the manner of a moron; idiotic; stupid
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. having a mental age of between eight and twelve years; also used as a derogatory term.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. having a mental age of between eight and twelve years
Sorry, no etymologies found.
And calling his children "moronic" is just flat-out unkind.
That's as oxymoronic, and just plain moronic, as it gets. alexbroner
To which Mr Mitchelmore responds: "Let me guess: offer them loads of cash to write drivel in moronic London newspapers?"
But much more then that, how moronic is it to join in a field ... to go thru a 4 year program (no matter how worthless it may be) without, apparently, knowing that the beginning pay is around $32K or so a year ... a damned good wage for a 182 day per year job.
The idea that our presence takes away all motivation for them to work out self-government is, well, the word moronic comes to mind.
Keep practicing, moron .. you may eventually be able to tackle 7-letter words -- try "moronic" -- for your next posting.
If I have a great blog post idea, or interesting thought about the world, instant feedback on whether it’s interesting, or true, or totally moronic, is an amazing resource.
By using the Olympics-snow situation as evidence of global warming, Obama is using the exact same short-term moronic argument that deniers are using in evidence against global warming.
Likewise, this week The New Yorker — a magazine which is known for its intelligence, sophistication and humor and which has featured the likes of Roth, Salinger, Munro and Cheever — stages a mock endorsement of opinions that can only be described as moronic, simple-minded and humorless.
The tribes were paying the two Washington operatives -- who in private e-mails referred to the Indians as "troglodytes," "monkeys" and "moronic" -- to defend their casinos.