Duncery

Dun´cer`y


n.1.Dullness; stupidity.
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
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The former minister for finance having popular label of "juggler of facts and figures" was unacknowledged about economic issues and granted India as "favourite nation for business" and he is still advocating his duncery. According to him, by means of this perfect nonsense Pakistan trade will get boost all apart in European markets and Pakistani stocks and products could be easily supplied in European markets.
The former 'Smiths' band member wrote, "there is no outrage since the crassness and international duncery of the British so-called 'royal family', remains the great unsaid in British print", on his blog entitled 'The World Won't Listen'.
MORRISSEY has blasted the "duncery" of the Royal Family in an anti-hunting tirade, and branded the Duchess of Cambridge a "pretend royal" and her sister a "thickwit".
His conversation with Liam - which shockingly saw the first Dan in duncery from Durham take the intellectual high-ground for the first, and probably only time, in his life - went thus...
Albert the Great, the twelfth-century philosopher and natural scientist renowned in his own age for universal learning, with what they regarded as the duncery of Scholasticism.
Iola's inability to understand this dialect, subaltern speech confirms her solid bourgeois standing and contributes to a devaluing of folk speech, especially as her broader conversation with Gresham centers around the need for black educators to help ameliorate the "'duncery of slavery,'" a process that Gresham expects "'will take generations'" (145).