from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. The property of being shallow.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. Quality or state of being shallow.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The character of being shallow; lack of depth or profundity, either literally or figuratively; superficiality: as, the shallowness of a river; shallowness of mind or wit.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. lack of depth of knowledge or thought or feeling
- n. the quality of lacking physical depth
So that the magnitude of my shallowness is apparent, let me note before I say anything else, that even from our perch above, you could see what a handsome guy he is-we should all look so good at 71.
He spoke feelingly of what he called the shallowness of rationalism, of the dangers of the age, beautifully of that splendid past which the church must conserve.
That shallowness is dangerous in itself and a poor reflection on the nation that elected him.
While the characters, at face value, seem simple archetype characters, the shallowness is mostly thwarted by the voice talents of John C. Reilly, Christopher Plummer, Martin Landau, and Jennifer Connolly.
The praiser quipped that "shallowness is under rated", and this is what I cling to.
"I perceive a certain shallowness to the" save the lake "movement here." uj
I perceive a certain shallowness to the "save the lake" movement here.
I have a feeling that her shallowness is a sham - but it works for her.
Although one of the deepest thinkers in the homo-sphere, Sullivan immediately succumbed to the kind of shallowness parroted by every other pro-Marriage mouth-piece with whom I spoke.
The kool-aid tinged flavor of your reply notwithstanding, I shouldn't have predicated Obama's decision on the "shallowness" of his understanding.