Rather like the way of life it celebrates, The Radetzky March hinges on trivia and bathos more than any real grand gesture.
Brad Rutter is trying to turn his trivia fame into entertainment.
Some pioneering efforts by less celebrated first ladies have receded into trivia territory, perhaps unfairly.
But instead of boning up on trivia, he read my blog—and schooled himself on game theory.
Some results are interesting, though many shade into trivia.
"trivia" was published on January 26th, 1716, and was the one outstanding feature in the year in the biography of Gay.
A library of trivia, museum of curiosa, sideshow of freaks, and shrine of greatness.
To trivia may be allowed all that it claims; it is sprightly, various, and pleasant.
The best description of London about this time is certainly Gay's "trivia."
He will go on calling an elevator a lift, and he will never write an American "trivia."
"trivialities, things of little consequence," 1902, popularized as title of a book by L.P. Smith, from Latin trivia, plural of trivium "place where three roads meet," in transferred use, "an open place, a public place" (see trivial). The sense connection is "public," hence "common, commonplace."