Origin of vapid
Synonyms for vapid
Antonyms for vapid
Examples from the Web for vapid
Contemporary Examples of vapid
By now, you would think that journalists should have tired of giving their vapid ideas yet another platform.Here's How to Dig Out of This 'Stupid Sh*t' U.S. Foreign Policy
Leslie H. Gelb
August 13, 2014
She is too vapid and immature (and untalented) to pull off something really seductive.Miley Cyrus: The Nadir of American Civilization?
August 28, 2013
Grand language wrapped around a thin message produces only vapid blather.Why Inaugural Speeches Fail
January 21, 2013
You pretty much can't get a better absurdist parody of politicians' vapid sure-is-nice-to-be-here patter than that.Mitt's Sense of Humor, Ctd.
October 19, 2012
This had, she noted correctly, transformed those hearings into “a vapid and hollow charade.”Attack Kagan Already!
June 29, 2010
Historical Examples of vapid
Still less did I think that he would take even the faintest interest in such a vapid creature.Our Elizabeth
Florence A. Kilpatrick
The dear-bought knowledge of her youth enables her to read the vapid men and women around her.The Little Lady of Lagunitas
Richard Henry Savage
How poor, how vapid, and how meagre is the effort to recall the wit that set the table in a roar!Jack Hinton
Charles James Lever
On going back to the sacristy the Reverend Golightly congratulated him with a simper and a vapid smile.The Christian
Scarcely more did they interest her than her vapid adventure with Ahab Wright.In the Heart of a Fool
William Allen White
Word Origin for vapid
1650s, "flat, insipid" (of drinks), from Latin vapidus "flat, insipid," literally "that has exhaled its vapor," related to vappa "stale wine," and probably to vapor "vapor." Applied from 1758 to talk and writing deemed dull and lifeless. Related: Vapidly.