crudity crudity


  1. (n) a wild or unrefined state
  2. (n) an impolite manner that is vulgar and lacking tact or refinement


  1. They could say it's a good thing to protest idiotic crudity--on the radio, on TV or on the Senate floor--but to legislate against it is another matter.
  2. Sketch comedy, like so much else, has devolved into easy crudity.
  3. The crudity and violence of Khrushchev's Paris performance suggested that he was about to launch an all-out vendetta against the West.


  • The New Corvette Stingray Is An Unstoppable Burnout Machine

    The word on the street is that the 2014 Corvette Stingray is an amazingly good car. Like the second coming. But has it lost all its crudity and burnout capability? No. No it has not, as Matt Farah demonstrates. Read more...
    on August 23, 2013     Source: Jalopnik


  1. As Miami Herald columnist Leonard Pitts wrote recently, anonymous online forums "have become havens for a level of crudity, bigotry, meanness and plain nastiness that shocks the tattered remnants of our propriety."
    on Jul 6, 2010 By: Leonard Pitts Source: The Free Lance-Star (blog)

  2. "I am used to being attacked by my opponents before a fight. But David is top of the list of crudity. He has to pay the bill for it and I promise it will be painful," said Klitschko.
    on Apr 2, 2009 By: Wladimir Klitschko Source:

  3. "The movie manages to stay squarely in the realm of the contemporary romantic comedy, meaning that it pushes the boundaries of taste sometimes," Poul said. "There are a few elements of crudity in the humor; but it also had a beautiful,...
    on Apr 30, 2010 By: Alan Poul Source: Voice of America

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astral astral
/ˈæ strəl /