pedantically

listen to the pronunciation of pedantically
English - English
{a} in a pedantic manner
in the manner of strictly adhering to information in books without using common sense; meticulously, fastidiously; strictly
in a pedantic manner; "these interpretations are called `schemas' or, more pedantically, `schemata'
in a pedantic manner; "these interpretations are called `schemas' or, more pedantically, `schemata'"
pedanticly
pedant
A person who emphasizes his/her knowledge through the use of vocabulary
pedant
A teacher or schoolmaster

I have in my youth oftentimes beene vexed to see a Pedant brought in, in most of Italian comedies, for a vice or sport-maker, and the nicke-name of Magister to be of no better signification amongst us.

pedantic
Being showy of one’s knowledge, often in a boring manner
pedantic
Being finicky or fastidious with language
pedant
a scholar who makes needless and inopportune display of his learning
pedant
{n} one vainly ostentatious of learning
pedantic
{a} like a pedant, conceited, vain, proud
pedant
{i} meticulous person, fastidious person; strict person, fussy person; person who strictly adheres to information in books without using common sense
pedant
A person who is overly concerned with formal rules and trivial points of learning
pedant
a person who pays more attention to formal rules and book learning than they merit
pedant
A schoolmaster; a pedagogue
pedant
One who puts on an air of learning; one who makes a vain display of learning; a pretender to superior knowledge
pedant
disapproval If you say that someone is a pedant, you mean that they are too concerned with unimportant details or traditional rules, especially in connection with academic subjects. I am no pedant and avoid being dogmatic concerning English grammar and expression. someone who pays too much attention to rules or to small unimportant details, especially someone who criticizes other people in an extremely annoying way (pédant, from pedante, perhaps from paedagogus; PEDAGOGY)
pedantic
Pedantic is comes from the french [pédant] and Italian [pedante], and probably originated from the Greek [paiduein] meaning "to instruct " The word originally meant a holder of a degree or school master, but has since become pejorative to mean a person who presents his knowledge pretentiously or to excess It is also used to describe those who hold leaning from books to such a vaunted status that they forsake practical logic and common reasoning [back]
pedantic
pedantical
pedantic
{s} meticulous; strict, fussy; adhering strictly to information in books without using common sense
pedantic
marked by a narrow focus on or display of learning especially its trivial aspects
pedantic
Being showy of one's knowledge, often in a boring manner
pedantic
Of or pertaining to a pedant; characteristic of, or resembling, a pedant; ostentatious of learning; as, a pedantic writer; a pedantic description; a pedantical affectation
pedantic
Describes a story in which the moral or message the author wants to teach overwhelms the plot
pedantic
Obsessive insistence or sureness that things or persons will or do conform to words exactly as they have been written
pedantic
adj - observing strict adherence to formal rules or literal meaning at the expense of a wider view This can also refer to the author's tone, as overly scholarly and academic
pedantic
Like a pedant, overly concerned with formal rules and trivial points of learning
pedantic
Being finicky or picky with language
pedantic
disapproval If you think someone is pedantic, you mean that they are too concerned with unimportant details or traditional rules, especially in connection with academic subjects. His lecture was so pedantic and uninteresting. paying too much attention to rules or to small unimportant details pedantic about
pedantic
formal and uninspired; making a vain display of learning
pedantic
Often used to describe a person who emphasizes his/her knowledge through the use of vocabulary; ostentatious in one's learning
pedantically
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