[ UK /dˈʌlɑːd/ ]
- a person who evokes boredom
a person who is not very bright
The economy, stupid!
How To Use dullard In A Sentence
- The dullard's envy of brilliant men is always assuaged by the suspicion that they will come to a bad end.
- When Paula vindictively sets up a date for her mother with a kindly old dullard, the film resorts to caricature and grotesque camera effects to persuade us of how unseemly the older gent's needs and desires are.
- History is littered with despots and psychopaths, murderous dullards, evil geniuses, deadly incompetents, calamitous brutes of all descriptions.
- The liberal majority of the country were painted as racist dullards who would not take part in profitable foreign adventures for fear of being killed.
- Despite the fact that for nigh on 10 years Dylan's been writing songs that deal in Americana clichés there seems little danger of him regressing into some kind of dullard purism like, say, Van Morrison. Expecting Rain
- He is innocent by his ignorance, a simple dullard who can return to his yacht or gated manse comforted by the knowledge that he is not a crook.
- Political correctness is vast featherbedding trades union of pygmies, runts, and dullards, devoted to timeserving until their pension kicks in. Archive 2007-09-01
- It is the force by which all wrongful things are repelled from us, the sharp prod which spurs the dullards onward.
- Men come off poorly in the piece, mostly as absent confused dullards hanging around the margins of their family's lives, irritating their spouses by their mulish refusal to read minds and anticipate what needs to be done.
- Believe it or not, the interview process for Wal-Mart was pretty thorough, especially considering the job paid $6.00 an hour and entailed wearing a blue schmock, cleaning up after dullards, and answering the same questions hundreds of times per hour. ZUG.com > ZUG Live