adjective, va·guer, va·guest.
Origin of vague
Synonyms for vague
Examples from the Web for vaguest
Contemporary Examples of 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.
November 6, 2014
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
October 29, 2013
Historical Examples of vaguest
He had but the vaguest idea of the folly that possessed her.Weighed and Wanting
You seem to have the vaguest possible notion about how this sort of thing is managed.A Woman Intervenes
I set it down with no hope of better than the vaguest sympathy.Wilfrid Cumbermede
Scipio had not the vaguest idea of whither his quest would lead him.The Twins of Suffering Creek
Indeed, he had not the vaguest idea of how much he had lost.Sir Brook Fossbrooke, Volume II.
Charles James Lever
Word Origin for vague
1540s, from Middle French vague, from Latin vagus "wandering, rambling, vacillating, vague," of unknown origin. Related: Vagueness.