adjective, va·guer, va·guest.
- vagrant's disease,
- vagus nerve,
- vagus pulse,
Origin of vague
Examples from the Web for vague
But Horrigan says the site weeds out red flags like vague or unlisted addresses.
Give Yourself a Real Reward Sure, some people might be motivated by vague goals such as “better health” or “weight control.”4 Science-Backed Ways to Motivate Yourself to Work Out|DailyBurn|September 13, 2014|DAILY BEAST
But I think that people who have challenged it sometimes are kind of vague in their reasons for the challenge.A Trailblazer in YA Dystopian Fiction: An Interview With 'The Giver' Author Lois Lowry|Marianne Hayes|August 12, 2014|DAILY BEAST
She said it all in a vague way, that it was a hazing incident gone awry.Joan Allen on ‘The Killing’ Finale and That Mother of a Twist|Kevin Fallon|August 7, 2014|DAILY BEAST
She said she had a only a vague idea who the couple were when she was booked.
And perhaps for her it wore the greater dignity from her vague idea of its internal workings.Wheat and Huckleberries|Charlotte Marion (White) Vaile
"Somnambulism," however, is too vague and undefined a term for our present discussion.Human Personality and its Survival of Bodily Death|Frederick W. H. Myers
The woods were beautiful, but I saw their beauty only in a vague, fantastic way.At the Age of Eve|Kate Trimble Sharber
Dimly, he sensed that Corrigan was striking at him; with a sort of vague half-consciousness he felt that the blows were landing.'Firebrand' Trevison|Charles Alden Seltzer
It was like the passing of a troubled dream, vague and indistinct, but fraught with horrible conceptions.
Word Origin for vague
1540s, from Middle French vague, from Latin vagus "wandering, rambling, vacillating, vague," of unknown origin. Related: Vagueness.