[ US /ˈkæʒəwəɫnɛs, ˈkæʒwəɫnɛs/ ]
[ UK /kˈæʒuːə‍lnəs/ ]
  1. a casual manner
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How To Use casualness In A Sentence

  • Hotchkiss the theoretician knew his knots, and made play with the fact, tying them, particularly Tesla's, with a theatrical casualness. THE GREAT AND SECRET SHOW
  • Whether that muddle comes from Mr. Emmerich, I don’t know, but the casting of David Thewlis, languid romantic werewolf, as old, fat, gouty Burghley suggests a certain casualness about mere historicity. History
  • We spent seven hours together—beginning with a tense el ride and a tenser, chitchatty lunch at the Berghoff meant to create casualness where there was none. Life As We Know It
  • During our interview, Tory rode the middle on most issues, qualifying his policy statements with casualness and indifference when questioned point-blank.
  • She introduced herself with studied casualness.
  • ‘There's a casualness and trust about the lifestyle that you can't get in the city,’ Mr Neilson says.
  • Casualness translates into a more secular sort of leadership, which is why people who don't like him here talk about the Americanization of France.
  • The formal references made by this stood in stark contrast to Rhode's relative casualness and the informality of his performance.
  • A certain casualness, almost freedom, in the way the prisoners (except, of course, the ones in the segregation sector) walk around in the hallways, talking, pausing if they want, and in the way they are dressed. In the Footsteps of Tocqueville (Part Three)
  • Chileans are generally not attracted to the casualness and, what some consider to be sloppiness, of dress in the United States.
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