ditziness

Related to ditziness: ditziest

ditziness

(ˈdɪtsɪnəs) or

ditsiness

n
slang the quality or characteristic of being ditsy
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References in periodicals archive ?
It made viewers realize that there was more to her character than just her dazzling but dizzying ditziness, so they saw her performance in a new, more prismatic light.
Her scatterbrained ways seem a little selfish (like when she gets distracted by a Gilmore Girls marathon and totally stands you up for a planned study session at the library), but her ditziness forces you to be flexible.
She had the ditziness and sense of humour of Lucille Ball.
Barrymore is particularly gifted at tempering California-girl ditziness with inscrutable spurts of stone-faced sadism, stalking unassuming strangers like a tiny tiger cub with its first prey.
There was the array of awful women (Jenna Jameson, Janice Dickinson and Farrah Abraham), the ditziness of my mate Sherrie Hewson, and Bobby Davro.
Mac's momentary heroism appears to have given Sorkin and his writers permission to marginalize the other female players, and to reinforce Mac's neediness once again, in a scene where she forgets her purse so that Will can bail her out with cab fare 6 there was no other narrative use of the oversight, except maybe to reinforce Mackenzie's ditziness. Maggie (the talented Alison Pill) is still spinning her wheels in an inane love triangle/trapezoid that comes to a head after an out-of-control, weepy rant she made a few weeks earlier6 on a "Sex and the City" tour bus, to boot 6 makes its way to YouTube (and Don's inbox.)
Rebecca Hall possesses a disarming ditziness as the heroine, who discovers she is good with figures other than her own, while Catherine Zeta Jones is squandered as a forceful wife, who believes that cosmetic surgery is the route to lasting happiness.
Rebecca Hall possesses a disarming ditziness as the heroine, who discovers she is good with figures other than her own, while Wales' finest thesp Catherine Zeta-Jones is squandered as a forceful wife, who believes that cosmetic surgery is the route to lasting happiness.
Brighton's ditziness has a long pedigree, going back to the construction of George IV's simultaneously breathtaking and laughable pleasure palace, the Brighton Pavilion.
And wily would she deliberately assume this unbelievable, laughable mask of feminine ditziness and incapacity?
And this book should be required reading for all screenwriters and authors who think that making a character bisexual is an expedient way to add an element of menace, ditziness, or debauchery to their story.