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vulgar    : [v'ʌlgɚ]
Vulgar \Vul"gar\, a. [L. vulgaris, from vulgus the multitude,
the common people; of uncertain origin: cf. F. vulgaire. Cf.
{Divulge}.]
[1913 Webster]
1. Of or pertaining to the mass, or multitude, of people;
common; general; ordinary; public; hence, in general use;
vernacular. "As common as any the most vulgar thing to
sense. " -- Shak.
[1913 Webster]

Things vulgar, and well-weighed, scarce worth the
praise. --Milton.
[1913 Webster]

It might be more useful to the English reader . . .
to write in our vulgar language. --Bp. Fell.
[1913 Webster]

The mechanical process of multiplying books had
brought the New Testament in the vulgar tongue
within the reach of every class. --Bancroft.
[1913 Webster]

2. Belonging or relating to the common people, as
distinguished from the cultivated or educated; pertaining
to common life; plebeian; not select or distinguished;
hence, sometimes, of little or no value. "Like the vulgar
sort of market men." --Shak.
[1913 Webster]

Men who have passed all their time in low and vulgar
life. --Addison.
[1913 Webster]

In reading an account of a battle, we follow the
hero with our whole attention, but seldom reflect on
the
vulgar heaps of slaughter. --Rambler.
[1913 Webster]

3. Hence, lacking cultivation or refinement; rustic; boorish;
also, offensive to good taste or refined feelings; low;
coarse; mean; base; as, vulgar men, minds, language, or
manners.
[1913 Webster]

Be thou familiar, but by no means vulgar. --Shak.
[1913 Webster]

{Vulgar fraction}. (Arith.) See under {Fraction}.
[1913 Webster]


Vulgar \Vul"gar\, n. [Cf. F. vulgaire.]
[1913 Webster]
1. One of the common people; a vulgar person. [Obs.]
[1913 Webster]

These vile vulgars are extremely proud. --Chapman.
[1913 Webster]

2. The vernacular, or common language. [Obs.]
[1913 Webster]

vulgar
adj 1: lacking refinement or cultivation or taste; "he had
coarse manners but a first-rate mind"; "behavior that
branded him as common"; "an untutored and uncouth human
being"; "an uncouth soldier--a real tough guy";
"appealing to the vulgar taste for violence"; "the vulgar
display of the newly rich" [synonym: {coarse}, {common},
{rough-cut}, {uncouth}, {vulgar}]
2: of or associated with the great masses of people; "the common
people in those days suffered greatly"; "behavior that
branded him as common"; "his square plebeian nose"; "a vulgar
and objectionable person"; "the unwashed masses" [synonym:
{common}, {plebeian}, {vulgar}, {unwashed}]
3: being or characteristic of or appropriate to everyday
language; "common parlance"; "a vernacular term"; "vernacular
speakers"; "the vulgar tongue of the masses"; "the technical
and vulgar names for an animal species" [synonym: {common},
{vernacular}, {vulgar}]
4: conspicuously and tastelessly indecent; "coarse language"; "a
crude joke"; "crude behavior"; "an earthy sense of humor"; "a
revoltingly gross expletive"; "a vulgar gesture"; "full of
language so vulgar it should have been edited" [synonym: {crude},
{earthy}, {gross}, {vulgar}]

173 Moby Thesaurus words for "vulgar":
Doric, average, barbarian, barbaric, barbarous, barnyard, base,
baseborn, below the salt, blatant, blue, boorish, brazen,
brazenfaced, broad, cacophonous, caddish, chintzy, clumsy, coarse,
cockney, colloquial, colorful, common, commonplace, conversational,
crass, crude, demeaning, dirty, disadvantaged, doggerel,
dysphemistic, earthy, everyday, extravagant, filthy, flagrant,
flaring, flash, flaunting, frank, garish, gauche, gaudy, general,
glaring, gorgeous, graceless, gross, gutter, harsh, homely,
homespun, household, humble, idiomatic, ignoble, ill-bred,
improper, impure, in bad taste, in the shade, inappropriate,
inconcinnate, inconcinnous, inconsiderate, incorrect, indecent,
indecorous, indelicate, inelegant, infelicitous, inferior,
infra dig, insensitive, junior, lascivious, less, lesser, lewd,
licentious, loathsome, loud, loutish, louty, low, low-class,
lowborn, lowbred, lower, lowly, lurid, lustful, mean, meretricious,
minor, modest, nasty, naughty, nonclerical, obscene, obtrusive,
off color, offensive, ordinary, ostentatious, outlandish, plain,
plebeian, popular, pornographic, profane, rank, raunchy, raw,
repulsive, revolting, ribald, risque, rough, rude, salacious,
scatological, screaming, second rank, second string, secondary,
sensational, servile, shabby-genteel, shameless, smutty,
spectacular, spoken, sub, subaltern, subject, subordinate,
subservient, tactless, tasteless, tawdry, third rank, third string,
third-estate, unbecoming, unbeseeming, uncourtly, uncouth,
uncultivated, uncultured, underprivileged, undignified,
uneuphonious, unfelicitous, unfeminine, unfitting, ungenteel,
ungentle, ungentlemanly, ungraceful, unladylike, unpolished,
unrefined, unseemly, unsolicitous, unsuitable, untasteful,
vernacular, vile, vulgate, wild




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english dictionary meaning information:
  • VULGAR | meaning in the Cambridge English Dictionary
    vulgar adjective (RUDE) › rude and likely to upset or anger people, especially by referring to sex and the body in an unpleasant way: It was an extremely vulgar joke
  • VULGAR | definition in the Cambridge English Dictionary
    vulgar adjective uk ​ ˈvʌl ɡər us ​ ˈvʌl ɡɚ disapproving › not suitable, simple, dignified or beautiful; not in the style preferred by the upper classes of society:
  • Vulgar definition and meaning | Collins English Dictionary
    Vulgar definition: If you describe something as vulgar , you think it is in bad taste or of poor artistic | Meaning, pronunciation, translations and examples Definition of vulgar from the Collins English Dictionary Quick word challenge Question: 1 Score: 0 5 to or too or two? Whether you're in search of a crossword puzzle, a
  • dictionary,english dictionary,english definition,english . . .
    dictionary,english dictionary,english definition,english meaning,english lookup,english | Dictionary Definitions install english dictionary definition meaning lookup widget! Lawton Public Schools TMS Family: The power has been fully restored Classes will resume as normal (4 5 @8:38 am) Thank you for your patience Lawton Public Schools
  • vulgar slang definition | English dictionary for learners . . .
    vulgar slang meaning, vulgar slang definition | English Cobuild dictionary vulgar 1 adj If you describe something as vulgar, you think it is in bad taste or of poor artistic quality , (disapproval) The film is tasteless, vulgar and even badly shot I hate the vulgarity of this room
  • vulgar - definition and synonyms - Free English Dictionary . . .
    The Macmillan Dictionary blog explores English as it is spoken around the world today global English and language change from our blog Definition and synonyms of vulgar from the online English dictionary from Macmillan Education
  • vulgar definition | English definition dictionary | Reverso
    Search vulgar and thousands of other words in English definition and synonym dictionary from Reverso You can complete the definition of vulgar given by the English Definition dictionary with other English dictionaries: Wikipedia, Lexilogos, Oxford, Cambridge, Chambers Harrap, Wordreference, Collins Lexibase dictionaries, Merriam Webster
  • English - definition of English by The Free Dictionary
    Define English English synonyms, English pronunciation, English translation, English dictionary definition of English adj 1 Of, relating to, or characteristic of England or its people or culture 2 Of or relating to the English language n 1 The people of England
  • English | Define English at Dictionary. com
    Search synonyms; English [ing-glish or, often, -lish] British Dictionary definitions for english English Meaning "English language or literature as a subject at school" is from 1889 As an adjective, "of or belonging to England," from late 13c Old English is from early 13c





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