incuriosity


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in·cu·ri·ous

 (ĭn-kyo͝or′ē-əs)
adj.
Lacking intellectual inquisitiveness or natural curiosity; uninterested.

in·cu′ri·os′i·ty (-ŏs′ĭ-tē), in·cu′ri·ous·ness n.
in·cu′ri·ous·ly adv.
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References in classic literature ?
Literature, poetry, science are the homage of man to this unfathomed secret, concerning which no sane man can affect an indifference or incuriosity.
Mrs Verloc's philosophical, almost disdainful incuriosity, the foundation of their accord in domestic life made it extremely difficult to get into contact with her, now this tragic necessity had arisen.
It was a tacit accord, congenial to Mrs Verloc's incuriosity and to Mr Verloc's habits of mind, which were indolent and secret.
Stimulates, contribution of individuals to be responsible at their group activities infact, contribution take place while incuriosity and irresponsibility replace with feeling dependence and destiny and responsibility
The LCB's incuriosity about their origins is a striking departure from its otherwise persnickety approach.
National Catholic Register" from North Haven (Connecticut) argues: "Her strange incuriosity regarding Italy's spiritual heritage is all the odder in light of her spiritual aspirations during her time in India".
Such claims could understandably leave people speechless, but this doesn't explain the mind-numbing incuriosity with which they were met.
It's hard to draw a coherent single thread out of Amis's book: He begins with a thunderous indictment of American "geographical incuriosity," managing to sound at once like a left Academic and a ruddy Tory snob, and finishes on a most peculiar note--the suggestion (and it's just a suggestion) that, indeed, the Arab world at large is to blame for its hostility to Israel, and that the canard that Israel's existence is the central fuel to the fire of Islamism is precisely that: a canard.
Finds the real Paris "strikingly absent" in the novel, contending that EH intentionally drew upon cliched images of the American tourist in Paris to emphasize "a generation of expatriates lost in cultural indifferences" and to challenge the reader regarding his own "cultural incuriosity.
Campbell's article, in a nutshell, is an invocation to an antiquated incuriosity, an old pattern of looking down at Indigenous imagination and production without caring to see what it contains.