[ US /ˈtwɑdəɫ/ ]
[ UK /twˈɒdəl/ ]
[ UK /twˈɒdəl/ ]
- pretentious or silly talk or writing
- speak (about unimportant matters) rapidly and incessantly
How To Use twaddle In A Sentence
- Twiddle-dee is dumb twaddle-dee is sound when the muse is glum so twaddle till you're numb and the muse will come. Twaddle is Good Too!
- But the very fact that Time can relay such religiose twaddle without blushing or gagging is proof of how far the so-called Mainstream Media -- or M$M, as I've seen it abbreviated on certain blog-warrior sites -- has slid, or as Dizzy Dead would say, slud. "What kind of a maniac puts eagles in a Christmas tree?": James Wolcott
- I have heard some of them talk vigorous sense — yea, I have been present at polyglot discussions in the old, oak-lined dining-room at Hunsden Wood, where a singular insight was given of the sentiments entertained by resolute minds respecting old northern despotisms, and old southern superstitions: also, I have heard much twaddle, enounced chiefly in The Professor, by Charlotte Bronte
- This country, you may have noticed, is rife with such narrow-brained twaddlers.
- Where's this self indulgent, meandering twaddle going, I hear you cry, if indeed you're still reading.
- Knock, knock - is there anyone there who believes this twaddle?
- Well, you might have told me that first instead of bombarding me with all that other twaddle. LADY BE GOOD
- No, it's twaddle. There's no way that shaving can stimulate the hair roots to work harder.
- Yes, it was full of platitudes, buzz-words, admin-speak and woolly bureaucratic twaddle, but in its own earnest way, it was an attempt to take the cultural health of the nation seriously.
- In a recent letter to the South Manchester Reporter the author Cath Stanicliffe claimed that she knew instantly that the Christie claim was "twaddle". John Leech Nailed, Again: More Good News for Christie