Vulgar in a sentence πŸ”Š

Definition of Vulgar

Debased, uncouth, distasteful, obscene. | (classical sense) Having to do with ordinary, common people. | (classicism) A common, ordinary person.

Short Example Sentence for Vulgar

  • 1. We can easily overpraise the vulgar hero. πŸ”Š
  • 2. But why descend to sordid and vulgar details? πŸ”Š
  • 3. If it goes beyond this it is vulgar and objectionable. πŸ”Š
  • 4. Manners require time, as nothing is more vulgar than haste. πŸ”Š
  • 5. I am astonished that you should have thought of that vulgar hypocrisy. πŸ”Š
  • 6. Our informant declared that there are vulgar forms of certain words. πŸ”Š
  • 7. My protest is against those who judge us by our vulgar and coarse types. πŸ”Š
  • 8. Hobbes was perfect in the "noble vulgar speech. πŸ”Š
  • 9. The girl reflected that it is difficult to look vulgar in white. πŸ”Š
  • 10. You seem to think that nobody has any pleasures except vulgar brawls. πŸ”Š
  • 11. The novels used to be all alike, and had a quite vulgar tone. πŸ”Š
  • 12. But her ministers (to say the best of them) are vulgar politicians. πŸ”Š
  • 13. His character, like his manner, was not to be deciphered by vulgar eyes. πŸ”Š
  • 14. May, he knew, had a weak affection for the vulgar old woman. πŸ”Š
  • 15. Where Pallas guards from vulgar eyes the mystic prize within? πŸ”Š

How to use Vulgar in a Sentence?

  • 1. This is the cry which is raised by vulgar prejudice, and echoed in the journals. πŸ”Š
  • 2. He turned red with shame at this vulgar admission but the young woman only smiled. πŸ”Š
  • 3. Levison, like the vulgar wretch he was, amused himself with a flirtation with her. πŸ”Š
  • 4. In enthusiasm everything good in a man appears, while the common and vulgar in him sinks away. πŸ”Š
  • 5. And in any case AllΓ¨gre is not the sort of person that gets into any vulgar trouble. πŸ”Š
  • 6. It was under these damaging conditions that he got up to "make good," as the vulgar say. πŸ”Š
  • 7. Written to prevent the people of England from being farther imposed on by vulgar almanack-makers. πŸ”Š
  • 8. Is it not altogether more probable that some ignorant Hebrew would write the vulgar words? πŸ”Š
  • 9. He did no vulgar thievery: he never screwed a chat, nor claimed a peter, nor worked the mace. πŸ”Š
  • 10. Besides, it is not a vulgar amusement, but, like hawking, is the peculiar sport of the great. πŸ”Š
  • 11. You are mistaken when you think you see it coming out of the synagogue, unless it be a very vulgar one. πŸ”Š
  • 12. In consequence of the immediacy in which it is thus originally, it is in this stage only as an individual and possesses a vulgar subjectivity. πŸ”Š
  • 13. Under the calm reserve of a most polished manner you can still detect a shrinking horror of all the vulgar association of the rank she came from. πŸ”Š
  • 14. They had opened their most sumptuous apartments to vulgar company, and made guests of those they deemed inferior to their own domestics. πŸ”Š
  • 15. We think them vulgar at first, and savoring of the shop; but they are useful and handy, and we cannot do without them. πŸ”Š
  • 16. Amusements enjoyed by the vulgar no longer can charm Nor pleasures worn threadbare by use of the plebeian mob. πŸ”Š
  • 17. Its effect is bad, for though it is not like slang, vulgar in itself, it betrays an effort to conceal vulgarity. πŸ”Š
  • 18. There might be more in it, he was beginning to discern, than mere lack of control, than vulgar hysteria and undisciplined violence. πŸ”Š
  • 19. He lived far within his income, was vulgar in his expenses, and penurious on many points on which a gentleman would be extravagant. πŸ”Š
  • 20. Her prosperity, the splendor which so much manhood and talent and perseverance has thrown upon vulgar aims, is the very argument of materialism. πŸ”Š
  • 21. But Berkeley, fattened by prosperity to a gross snobbishness, rejected the idea as vulgar and unfitting. πŸ”Š
  • 22. Some day he would issue from his cellars, and don his knightly plume once more, and summon the vulgar intruders to begone from the Chateau. πŸ”Š
  • 23. That was the vulgar idiot who was to turn the admirable Aubreys out of Yatton, and send them beggared into the world! πŸ”Š
  • 24. The Saxon melancholy in the vulgar rich and poor appears as gushes of ill-humor, which every check exasperates into sarcasm and vituperation. πŸ”Š