adjective, va·guer, va·guest.
Origin of vague
Examples from the Web for vaguer
First is this: the vaguer the dispatches, the sicker the patient.Bob Dole & George H.W. Bush Hospitalized: How to Interpret Illness of Public Figures|Kent Sepkowitz|November 30, 2012|DAILY BEAST
In its vaguer significance the phrase, though it contains a truth, contains also some possibilities of self-deception and error.Tremendous Trifles|G. K. Chesterton
We will not repeat it; it would be mere reiteration in a vaguer form of what we have just said.Essay on the Creative Imagination|Th. Ribot
From the former he obtained some of the vaguer conceptions of his philosophy, but the latter supplied him with definite ideas.Richard Wagner His Life and His Dramas|W. J. Henderson
British Dictionary definitions for vaguer
Word Origin for vague
Word Origin and History for vaguer
1540s, from Middle French vague, from Latin vagus "wandering, rambling, vacillating, vague," of unknown origin. Related: Vagueness.