Translation of fatuous in Spanish:

fatuous

necio, adj.

Pronunciation /ˈfætʃuəs//ˈfatjʊəs/

adjective

  • 1

    necio
    • Lurking on the fringe of the group as befitted my junior position, it came to me that I could make a memorable contribution to this rather fatuous debate.
    • The fact that we don't find such documents puts the lie to such glib and fatuous justifications for immorality.
    • The claim that this system of traffic calming ‘owes much of its unpopularity to its success’ is a also a fatuous statement.
    • In front of a painting in Florence, I made some fatuous remark to an American with backpack.
    • Gentle reader, let me assure you that this is fatuous nonsense.
    • New Zealand was a very nice country to live in and it was not a myth or a fatuous slogan that it was ‘a great place to bring up children’.
    • But as we all know from experience, the inarticulate can be shrewd, the fluent fatuous.
    • The comparisons are being made, fatuous as they are.
    • A Victorian campaign to expunge it is likely to be futile, therefore fatuous.
    • However, based on some of the fatuous comments I've been reading on this topic, we may expect to hear it soon.
    • This produced a fatuous contentment, which from the beginning led producers to view TV as a threat.
    • I'd say the latter is the slightly more fatuous article.
    • Upon her release for serving the full twelve years of her fatuous sentence we are going to have to live with the consequences of that decision.
    • But lest anyone think I give succour to the nationalists by talk of national futures, let there be no such fatuous interpretation.
    • Such fatuous nonsense afforded us countless hours of mirth; who says religion has no value?
    • They explore their sexuality, marveling at their youthful, maturing bodies, and exchanging fatuous remarks.
    • His naive, fatuous smile alone would have aroused their ire before he opened his vainglorious mouth.
    • Now, as the repeated and often fatuous stories against the government in recent months show, the press has stopped playing the game.
    • Mountaineering has engendered more fatuous comment than most human pastimes, much of it from mountaineers themselves.
    • Her carefree sloganeering can be maddeningly fatuous, occasionally making the reader feel as though he or she is stuck behind a car covered in bumper stickers.