conceitedness

listen to the pronunciation of conceitedness
Englisch - Türkisch
kibirlilik
conceit
kibir

Tom gerçekten kibirli, değil mi? - Tom is really conceited, isn't he?

Tom kibirli, değil mi? - Tom is conceited, isn't he?

conceit
kibirli

Tom çok kibirli, değil mi? - Tom is very conceited, isn't he?

Tom'un kibirli olduğunu düşünüyorum. - I think Tom is conceited.

conceit
kendini beğenmiş

Tom oldukça kendini beğenmiş, değil mi? - Tom is quite conceited, isn't he?

Onun kendini beğenmiş tavrı beni deli ediyor. - His conceited attitude makes me mad.

conceit
tafra
bumptiousness
kibirlilik
conceit
kurum
conceit
özünü beğenmişlik
conceit
fikir
conceit
şımarıklık
conceit
benlikçilik
conceit
kendini beğenme
conceit
düşünce

O herkesin ondan hoşlanmadığı düşüncesiyle çok dolu. - He is so full of conceit that everybody dislikes him.

conceit
fantazi kavram
conceit
self kendini beğenmişlik
conceit
{i} kendini beğenme, kibir, gurur
Englisch - Englisch
The state of being conceited; conceit; vanity
{n} pride, fantasticalness, conceit
{i} haughtiness, arrogance, excessive pride, boastfulness
bumptiousness
conceit
A novel or fanciful idea; a whim
conceit
Something conceived in the mind; a conception; a notion; an idea; a thought
conceit
Overly high self-esteem; vain pride; hubris
conceit
self-flattering opinion
conceit
{n} a fancy, idea, opinion, fondness, pride
conceit
{v} to imagin, fancy, believe, suppose
conceit
{i} arrogance, excessive pride, haughtiness
conceit
To conceive; to imagine
conceit
the trait of being vain and conceited
conceit
An elaborate metaphor, often strained or far-fetched, in which the subject is compared with a simpler analogue usually chosen from nature or a familiar context An excellent example of a conceit is Sir Thomas Wyatt's "My Galley," an adaptation of Petrarch's Sonnet 159 (See also Euphuism, Gongorism, Marinism, Melic Verse, Metaphysical)
conceit
An overweening idea of one's self; vanity
conceit
An image or metaphor which strikes a parallel between two things/situations which are dissimilar eg the metaphysical conceit in Donne's "A Valediction: Forbidden Mourning" in which the souls of Donne and his lover are compared to the legs of a compass
conceit
In literature and poetry, a device of analogy consisting of an extended metaphor
conceit
feelings of excessive pride
conceit
- an extended metaphor, especially popular during the Renaissance and typical of John Donne or John Milton Unlike allegory, which tends to have one-to-one correspondences, a conceit typically takes one subject and explores the metaphoric possibilities in the qualities associated with that subject
conceit
Something conceived, especially, a novel or fanciful idea
conceit
To form an idea; to think
conceit
disapproval Conceit is very great pride in your abilities or achievements that other people feel is too great. Pamela knew she was a good student, and that was not just a conceit. = arrogance
conceit
Design; pattern
conceit
An over-high esteem of oneself; vain pride
conceit
Quickness of apprehension; active imagination; lively fancy
conceit
a complicated intellectual metaphor Petrarchan conceits drew on conventional sensory imagery popularized by the Italian poet Petrarch (1304-74) Metaphysical conceits were characterized by esoteric, abstract associations and surprising effects John Donne and other so-called metaphysical poets used conceits in ways that fused the sensory and the abstract Examples are John Donne's use of the compass in "The Ecstasy" and of alchemy in "A Nocturnal upon St Lucy's Day "
conceit
an extended, ingenious imaginative comparison tracing the same metaphor into many related details or applications
conceit
That which is conceived, imagined, or formed in the mind; idea; thought; image; conception
conceit
Faculty of conceiving ideas; mental faculty; apprehension; as, a man of quick conceit
conceit
An exaggerated opinion of oneself
conceit
A fanciful poetic image or metaphor that likens one thing to something else that is seemingly very different An example of a conceit can be found in Shakespeare's sonnet “Shall I compare thee to a summer's day?” and in Emily Dickinson's poem “There is no frigate like a book ”
conceit
Filled with the idea
conceit
A fanciful, odd, or extravagant notion; a quant fancy; an unnatural or affected conception; a witty thought or turn of expression; a fanciful device; a whim; a quip
conceitedness
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