noun, plural brag·ga·do·ci·os.
- bragg scattering,
- bragg's law,
- bragg, braxton,
- bragg, sir william henry,
- bragging rights
Origin of braggadocio
Examples from the Web for braggadocio
The page has since been removed, but not before many Spanish news outlets were able to post screenshots of his braggadocio.
But when Saldanha was found dead on Friday in a suspected suicide, the braggadocio suddenly ceased.2Day FM: The Radio Station Behind the Tragic Kate Middleton Prank|Kevin Fallon|December 8, 2012|DAILY BEAST
In the new video for “Gossip Folks”—a braggadocio that takes its beat from the Missy Elliot track—she glares into the camera.Meet Angel Haze: the Brooklyn Rapper Tackling Sex Abuse in Her Rhymes|Drake Baer|November 21, 2012|DAILY BEAST
It may be braggadocio, but these are the sort of remarks that win over a crowd.
Taken together, their braggadocio softens into something much more vulnerable and devastating.
To a mind capable of being saddened by human materialism, pretension, braggadocio, it is all very much the same sort of affair.The Arena|Various
But the warrior's braggadocio received a sharp check from Titokowaru.The adventures of Kimble Bent|James Cowan
He knew, moreover, that savage as he was, he was not going to act any foolish part for the mere sake of braggadocio.The Young Yagers|Mayne Reid
Fortunately, Buzz's braggadocio carried with it a certain conviction.Cheerful--By Request|Edna Ferber
On the next day the baronet was sufficiently recovered to be able to resume his braggadocio airs.Doctor Thorne|Anthony Trollope
noun plural -os
Word Origin for braggadocio
Spenser's coinage, 1590, as a name for his personification of vainglory, from brag, with augmentative ending by analogy to the Italian words then in vogue in England. In general use by 1594 for "an empty swaggerer;" of the talk of such persons, from 1734.