unimaginativeness


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Related to unimaginativeness: imaginativeness

unimaginativeness

(ˌʌnɪˈmædʒnətɪvnɪs)
n
the quality of being unimaginative
Translations

unimaginativeness

[ˈʌnɪˈmædʒnətɪvnɪs] Nfalta f de imaginación
References in classic literature ?
Archer's serene unimaginativeness rested easily in the accepted and familiar, Janey was subject to starts and aberrations of fancy welling up from springs of suppressed romance.
Tom Tulliver, being abundant in no form of speech, did not use any metaphor to declare his views as to the nature of Latin; he never called it an instrument of torture; and it was not until he had got on some way in the next half-year, and in the Delectus, that he was advanced enough to call it a "bore" and "beastly stuff." At present, in relation to this demand that he should learn Latin declensions and conjugations, Tom was in a state of as blank unimaginativeness concerning the cause and tendency of his sufferings, as if he had been an innocent shrewmouse imprisoned in the split trunk of an ash-tree in order to cure lameness in cattle.
Some days, it feels like a mission: retreating from unimaginativeness and pursuing pleasure.
Pros and cons, pros and cons--how could I possibly sit in Houston for a decade in an environment of flat plains, murky air, unimaginativeness and nonscience?" --The Making of an Ex-Astronaut 10
"Pawny," they decide to call him -- in a telling moment of unimaginativeness that will make you grateful they don't add the last name "McPawnface." From that moment forward, Pawny is a source of steady and much-needed comic relief -- in an otherwise dutifully thriller-ish plot that sees M and H trying to A) keep a world-destroying weapon out of the hands of evil aliens; B) identify a potential mole inside the MIB organization; and C) kill, capture or avoid assassination by a pair of hit men from another planet.