Traducción de donnish en Español:

donnish

erudito, adj.

Pronunciación /ˈdɒnɪʃ//ˈdɑnɪʃ/

adjetivo

Britanico

  • 1

    erudito
    profesoral
    • Kant's private life is often parodied as one of clockwork routine, fastidious, donnish, and self-centred.
    • Indeed, his donnish uniform - blue cords, woolly jumper - would point to a different set of opinions but, as he says, this war is unusual.
    • Face to face, he seems donnish, gentle, almost languid, but perhaps he is just tired.
    • True individualism among academics, to say nothing of donnish eccentricity, is but a memory.
    • The community was quietist, contemplative in spirit, and rather donnish, with Augustine as acknowledged leader providing answers to questions raised in the discussions.
    • In donnish inquisitions he would challenge every utterance to expose lazy thinking.
    • By a donnish performance, more in the style of a school of philosophy than of an economics department, he proved the case for tax cuts, then forged an intellectual alibi for funking its implementation.
    • He has been called donnish and an original thinker.
    • His self-described life of writing, reading and lecturing resembles that of a donnish Edwardian vicar; a less modern, less stressful existence can scarcely be imagined.
    • His donnish concerns and highly specific milieu make him less ‘contemporary and accessible’ than his Anglophilic, Masterpiece Theaterish, young fogey fans might think.
    • He has an infectious, donnish enthusiasm and joie de vivre that television producers obviously believe lends popular appeal to subjects that some viewers might otherwise consider dry as dust.
    • Perhaps, though, under the donnish joking they won't notice a great deal of subtlety.
    • If he has forced ministers to mull over some harsh truths, we should forgive him the odd donnish flourish.
    • He, after a lifetime in office, might be forgiven for expecting to have his advice taken seriously by a donnish, ineffectual Scottish peer who was chiefly known for the shapeliness of his legs and his patronage of botanists.
    • That said, the emphasis on being trendy attracts a clientele which is far less donnish than the norm for an up-market Oxford restaurant.
    • I see myself at high table, passing the port as donnish jokes were tossed about.
    • They would have made a donnish joke of it perhaps, but their critical teeth would have been bared.
    • The observations above suggest that, whilst he may have been correct in writing about a decline in donnish dominion in the universities, he was over-hasty in proclaiming an end to that dominion.
    • At the time, this was treated as a donnish joke by many critics who conceived Wodehousian humour, in spite of its popularity, to be elitist, since it dealt with the goings-on of a wealthy and privileged few.
    • They should really check out the donnish chap, who's in tailored jeans and a linen jacket.