adjective, va·guer, va·guest.
Origin of vague
Examples from the Web for vaguest
American military and intelligence leaders have only the vaguest of notions.ISIS Has 9,000 ‘Core Fighters.’ Or Maybe 17,000. Or Possibly 30,000.|Tim Mak|November 6, 2014|DAILY BEAST
And yet, a man who is fine tuned to the vaguest whiff of anti Jewish sentiment blithely slurs Pakistanis, Chinese and women.No Denial From Bret Stephens Re. Yeshiva University Panel Slurs|Lisa Goldman|October 29, 2013|DAILY BEAST
The most general, if vaguest issue, concerns the nature of the organ of moral knowledge.Human Nature and Conduct|John Dewey
Mr. Cutter's rule is the fullest, and that of the Library Association the vaguest.How to Catalogue a Library|Henry B. (Henry Benjamin) Wheatley
I love you,—how much you have not the vaguest idea; but I will not have her happiness ruined.The Californians|Gertrude Franklin Horn Atherton
The pomp and grandeur of the Parthian monarchs are described only in the vaguest terms by the classical writers.
Up to this time she had formed but the vaguest notions about her means of obtaining access to the prison.Great Ghost Stories|Various
British Dictionary definitions for vaguest
Word Origin for vague
Word Origin and History for vaguest
1540s, from Middle French vague, from Latin vagus "wandering, rambling, vacillating, vague," of unknown origin. Related: Vagueness.