foolhardiness : Definition, Usages, News and More

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foolhardiness


  • n  the trait of giving little thought to danger

  • In the face of such gratuitous service, it might seem the height of foolhardiness to launch a new medical magazine.
  • Also he ran a flying school, went barnstorming, had his share of crack-ups from occasional foolhardiness.
  • For her present foolhardiness, roughly comparable to throwing herself in front of a juggernaut with a Molotov cocktail, Midge Decter deserves to be named 1972's Daughter of the .
News & Articles

Quotes

  • Antonin Scalia in FOXNews
    ...who was joined in his dissent by Chief Justice William H. Rehnquist and Justices Anthony Kennedy and Clarence Thomas, said the court's majority opinion ought to be voided "because the court has not had the courage (or the foolhardiness) to...
  • Marie Angel in The Age
    The Taranaki contamination now shows the foolhardiness of such an approach. On the issue of liability, Associate Minister Harry Duynhoven has said that Exxon Mobil and other operators will be subject to the provisions of the Maritime Safety Act for... Jeanette Fitzsimons http://www.google.com/url?q=http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Jeanette_Fitzsimons&source=dictionary&usg=AFQjCNG9U6u8cAvKwqzUSHyUuBl_CoQU3w Scoop.co.nz http://www.google.com/url?q=http://www.scoop.co.nz/stories/PA0710/S00478.htm&source=dictionary&usg=AFQjCNErA7zwI1iq5JabueohEvdhoTM5tg Oct 24, 2007 38776 50101 foolhardiness Coming from a small town made her think, 'I can have a go at that'," says Angel, who performs next month at the Adelaide Cabaret Festival in Till the Fat Lady Sings - It Ain't Over. "It is courage and foolhardiness, and in some ways you are...

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