daftness


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daft

 (dăft)
adj. daft·er, daft·est
1. Crazy; deranged.
2. Foolish; stupid.
3. Scots Frolicsome.

[Middle English defte, dafte, humble, uncouth, awkward; see deft.]

daft′ly adv.
daft′ness n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.daftness - informal terms for insanity
insanity - relatively permanent disorder of the mind
Translations

daftness

n (inf)Blödheit f, → Doofheit f (both inf)
References in periodicals archive ?
This summer daftness will end at Halloween when the UK will leave the EU.
daftness: Freddie Berry camp it up It's all terribly distasteful, yet so gleefully done it's almost impossible to feel offended.
daftness: Freddie camp it up It's all terribly distasteful, yet so gleefully done it's almost impossible to feel offended.
CORONATION STREET ITV, 9pm IT'S the perfect mix of high drama and daftness in Weatherfield, as we're presented with a guilty and secretive Nick, a potentially psychotic and paranoid Carla, and Sally and Tim dealing with a runaway horse with a penchant for conservatory cushions.
I sat chemistry and physics at O Grade due to the daftness of making kids decide on their careers when they are 14 years old.
I love his daftness and naughtiness and he's a brilliant live telly host.
In particular, the one minute and 25 seconds of utter daftness that ensues when a guy called Bill Decker (also played by Bob) shows up and announces he's "a murderer".
Solicitor Roger Colledge told Dumfries Sheriff Court Yule had called at a friend's home in Lockerbie on his way home from Lanarkshire and had drank a quantity of vodka now realising that it was"absolute daftness."
It also reminds us of the importance of daftness and laughter.
On a day when it should have been hard to laugh - the day after the Manchester atrocity - this surely was something worth defending: the right to enjoy a dose of good ol' British daftness.
Daftness and stupidity were invented by the eccentrics of this world.