having an excessively favorable opinion of one's abilities, appearance, etc.
having an opinion.
Obsolete. intelligent; clever.
- con·ceit·ed·ly, adverb
- con·ceit·ed·ness, noun
- un·con·ceit·ed, adjective
- un·con·ceit·ed·ly, adverb
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How to use conceited in a sentence
One that hath but little wit, and much self-conceitedness, and passion, will have a torrent of words for a drop of sense.A Christian Directory (Volume 1 of 4) | Richard Baxter
"I have not the conceitedness to think that you love me, Mademoiselle," said Cayrol, humbly.Serge Panine, Complete | Georges Ohnet
Abuse not learning itself to lift you up with self-conceitedness against governors!A Christian Directory (Part 4 of 4) | Richard Baxter
She gave a triumphant laugh, so naïve and full of ingenuous conceitedness that Gaga was overcome afresh with admiration.Coquette | Frank Swinnerton
Sally's conceitedness soared into the air and frowned down upon the faltering Gaga with something like scorn.Coquette | Frank Swinnerton
British Dictionary definitions for conceited
having a high or exaggerated opinion of oneself or one's accomplishments
obsolete witty or intelligent
- conceitedly, adverb
- conceitedness, noun
Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 2012 Digital Edition © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins Publishers 1998, 2000, 2003, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2012