unperceptive


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Related to unperceptive: imperceptive, misperceived
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  • adj

Synonyms for unperceptive

unwilling or unable to perceive

Synonyms for unperceptive

lacking perception

Synonyms

Antonyms

lacking sensitivity, taste, or judgment

References in periodicals archive ?
While patriarchy, as figured by Louise's egotistical father, her unperceptive husband, and the critical townspeople, contributes to Louise's emotional disturbance, nature, functioning as symbolic setting, becomes the benign force that affords her peace.
Perhaps he was also discouraged by unperceptive reading of his prose and by an apparent lack of interest in his ideas.
Of course, some are clever in a technological way, but political history is full of malignant or unperceptive individuals who are followed by the mass of us human sheep.
Unperceptive male characters are not those who gain the audience's sympathy.
An unperceptive and uncritical mentor who fails to read the implicit meaning of the apparently universal text for local life and society, in turn, does not make the task of engagement any easier.
You want to look for what we call 'potential derailers'--things like being unperceptive, arrogant, volatile, self-promoting--so that they can be addressed.
Her pedestrian, low-brow, unperceptive prose has struck a chord with the so-bad-it's-good brigade.
In Raviv's telling, Perelman is a remarkably unperceptive man who never understood exactly what he was buying or what to do with it.
Not so--the reviews of the older, Establishment critics were largely unperceptive, but the younger audiences and younger critics loved her.
Low power distance people are unperceptive and perhaps unaccepting of inequality, believing that power should be distributed evenly.
It is Avey's body that signals that something is wrong, even when her conscious mind is unperceptive, and although she has trouble defining exactly what the inherent qualities were in the rituals of her early married years, "in a way that went beyond words, that spoke from the blood, she knew" (137).
In the sixties, schooling in Holland appears to be rather loose and some teachers quite eccentric, as Paul empathizes with gifted pupils unperceptive of mathematics.