from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adv. In a manner like that of a cloud or haze.
- adv. As if viewed through a cloud or haze.
- adv. Vaguely, without clear purpose or specific intention.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adv. in a nebulous and indefinite manner
Sorry, no etymologies found.
In our moments of cynicism, we fear that they will instead make wrong decisions in order to make nebulously defined "special interests" happy.
These were hard, enduring songs to outlast tough times, and that quality is something that Welch has unpicked and refined on her five albums to date, a process that's evidently far more intellectually arousing than a directive to nebulously "keep it simple".
She had never conceived of the form of God except as nebulously naked, and the thought - association was startling.
The Jan. 24 Metro article “Virginia anticipates sharp criticism over disabled” presented a faceless, one-sided viewpoint, nebulously referring to “civil rights” issues that supposedly favor deinstitutionalization but missing the actual lives of some of our most vulnerable citizens.
The status-quo agreement is based on claims of historical use, which are only nebulously enforceable.
If he wants to convince people of his argument in his own blog, then I challenge him to bring on the proof and not simply dismiss counter arguments by nebulously insisting that everyone who disagrees is wrong.
What Remic sees as “intrinsically, morally, ethically and intuitively right” is explicitly antagonistic to … a savage negativity that is nebulously defined but resolutely condemned.
Featuring upward of 40 films and spanning multiple venues, the new series, which begins Wednesday and runs through Nov. 9, aims for all the characteristics of a festival, from bona fide premieres to nebulously named sidebar programs ( "Kaleidoscope," "Viewfinders").
As David Welsh notes, this is bad news for publishers of erotic and the ever-nebulously defined [...]
Although Robinson calls for a "domestic Marshall Plan" to tackle African American "poverty, dysfunction, and violence," he gives the heart of the book to the fourth group, the one he identifies with: the nebulously defined black Mainstream, a "middle-class majority with a full ownership stake in American society."