[ US /ˌɪmpəˈɫaɪt/ ]
[ UK /ɪmpəlˈa‍ɪt/ ]
  1. not polite
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How To Use impolite In A Sentence

  • Yeah, the adverb problem has bitten me in impolite places a hundred times and they’re usually the first to go when the story gets passed around my friends. Dialogue is a dance « Write Anything
  • He doesn't mean any of us impoliteness, but he needs a bit longer to warm to us.
  • They sat in silence, and with tireless patience watched our every motion with that vile, uncomplaining impoliteness which is so truly The Innocents Abroad
  • Let him cool his heels for a while: that'll teach him to be impolite.
  • The 'American Empire' of the late 20th century, which Luce more politely referred to as the 'American Century', and of which no presidents since Eisenhower and JFK ever whispered the word 'Empire' while it actually existed, was already body-snatched by the time anyone other than Chomsky and Chalmers Johnson impolitely called it by its real name. Barack Obama: Manchurian Candidate Version 2.0
  • It's impolite to challenge their integrity, the veracity of their self-expression.
  • It is impolite to butt into other people's conversation.
  • I know that I might seem a little bit impolite, but we really must be going.
  • That will mean taking some of the points made politely in this speech and making them very impolitely. Obama's Iraq address
  • It's impolite for petitioners - or novices or even journeymen - to question their masters. THE BROKEN GOD
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