Definition of Trivialised

1. Verb. (past of trivialise) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Trivialised

1. trivialise [v] - See also: trivialise

Trivialised Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Trivialised

trivalve
trivalves
trivalvular
trivariate
triverbal
triverbial
trivet
trivets
trivia
trivial
trivial absolute value
trivial functional dependency
trivial name
trivial names
trivialise
trivialised (current term)
trivialises
trivialising
trivialism
trivialisms
trivialist
trivialists
trivialities
triviality
trivialization
trivializations
trivialize
trivialized
trivializer
trivializers

Literary usage of Trivialised

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. The Works and Life of Walter Savage Landor by Walter Savage Landor (1876)
"In English ; not in Italian: but Milton has ennobled it in our tongue, and has trivialised it in that. He who is deficient in readiness of language, ..."

2. Study & Stage: A Year-book of Criticism by William Archer (1899)
"It is the cult of this abstract audience which has to a great extent vitiated and trivialised the modern drama. By attaching too great importance to effects ..."

3. Culture And Local Development by Xavier Greffe, Sylvie Pflieger, Antonella Noya (2005)
"Cultural products may become trivialised if they are used as promotional come- ons for run-of-the-mill goods that may serve the same purposes. ..."

4. The Art of Ballet by Mark Edward Perugini (1915)
"... and in the hands of any but a fine artist might have easily been trivialised. The subject was treated with marked dramatic ability and poetic dignity, ..."

5. After Social Democracy: Politics, Capitalism and the Common Life by John Gray (1996)
"... variety of market institutions is denied or trivialised in neoliberal ideology, which shares a commitment to economic reductionism with vulgar Marxism. ..."

6. The Book of the Homeless: (Le Livre Des Sans-foyer) by Edith Wharton (1916)
"... one looks for the key to success then, among the victims, exactly on that ground of the apprehension pacified and almost, so to call it, trivialised. ..."

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