Triviality sentence example

triviality
  • There is no splendor, no vastness anywhere, only triviality for a moment and then nothing.

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  • Everyday life - because of its increasing triviality (work / sleep / consume / repeat / commute) is in need of supersession.

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  • That was nothing other than a complete triviality which I just demonstrated.

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  • The combined effect of both matters was that warrants to apprehend accused persons, sometimes in matters of relative triviality, were granted unnecessarily.

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  • It has increased communication but I find that there is too much triviality on the Internet.

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  • Its very triviality shows how strained the relations must have been between the Chief and his assistant.

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  • Drawing rooms, gossip, balls, vanity, and triviality--these are the enchanted circle I cannot escape from.

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  • In these pieces, as in almost every production of his, in lieu of melody Liszt offers fragments of melody - touching and beautiful, it may be, or passionate, or tinged with triviality; in lieu of a rational distribution of centres of harmony in accordance with some definite plan, he presents clever combinations of chords and ingenious modulations from point to point; in lieu of musical logic and consistency of design, he is content with rhapsodical improvisation.

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  • The triviality of these rites is ill concealed by the legends of the sa'y of Hagar and of the tawaf being first performed by Adam in imitation of the circuit of the angels about the throne of God; the meaning of their ceremonies seems to have been almost a blank to the Arabs before Islam, whose religion had become a mere formal tradition.

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  • That this accuracy may sometimes degenerate into triviality, and that such absorption in trifles may occasionally hide the broad horizon, is conceivable.

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  • After various experiments as schoolmaster, private tutor and actor, he turned to journalism, and afterwards more than avenged himself for the triviality and narrowness of his new surroundings in his famous Roda rummet (" The Red Room," 1879), described in the sub-title as sketches of literary and artistic life.

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  • Wessel, who up to that time had only been known as the president of a club of wits, immediately wrote Love without Stockings (1772), in which a plot of the most abject triviality is worked out in strict accordance with the rules of French tragedy, and in most pompous and pathetic Alexandrines.

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