Translation of jejune in Spanish:

jejune

huero, adj.

Pronunciation /dʒɪˈdʒuːn//dʒəˈdʒun/

adjective

literary

  • 1

    (insipid)
    (style/essay) huero literary
    (style/essay) vacuo literary
    • Contemporary reflections on Stauffenberg risk seeming rather jejune.
    • Seldon's authors, half of them academics, half journalists, are competent and fall down only in their often jejune judgments.
    • The soprano playing the part of the Woodbird clumsily ‘flies’ a replica avian on a fishing rod - the whole scene looks jejune and ridiculous.
    • Like Whitman's poetry, Elvrum's lyrics are often as elementary as a child's jejune rambling, and yet, in their simplicity, they're sturdy, sophisticated, and poignantly inquisitive.
    • Every time there's an event that brings forth a manifestation of religious belief by large numbers of people, some militant secularist or other will give out an opinion that would be jejune coming from an intelligent sixth-former.
    • You have to ask yourself why is that and quite frankly when it comes to Tracey, although one or two of her pieces have a certain odd, jejune quality, her art work is essentially a peg on which she hangs her media persona which is her main work.
    • Or perhaps your superiors realized that your rhetoric is sloppy, tendentious, jejune and banal, and they think - correctly - that this reflects on your employer, the FBI.
    • We've all perfected the wasp-wave; you flick your hand with a disinterested languor - just think Oscar Wilde dismissing a jejune insult - and the wind distracts the wasp for a second or two.
  • 2

    (naive)
    (criticism/views) cándido
    (views/criticism) ingenuo