adjective, va·guer, va·guest.
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.
British Dictionary definitions for vague
Word Origin for vague
Word Origin and History for vague
1540s, from Middle French vague, from Latin vagus "wandering, rambling, vacillating, vague," of unknown origin. Related: Vagueness.