References in periodicals archive ?
Vulgarised Smetanian Romanticism became the basis for approved musical models, and in music the "contemporary" was talked about only in the context of "party consciousness", "people's art", "engagement" and "comprehensibility".
Yes, Marjorie Antrobus was her name in The Archers, the radio serial, which should never be vulgarised as a "soap".
It just goes to show how vulgarised all sports have become since football fell into the gutter.
Roses were once used in Persia and were so popular that the Gardener factory in Russia designed teacups and teapots for the Persian market which almost vulgarised the flower.
Purists would argue that, far from popularising the Bard's work, Branagh has vulgarised it.
I should have hoped the anniversary of her death would have been marked with dignity and respect and not vulgarised.
The point about love," he insists, "is that we hate the word because we have vulgarised it.
And by the same creed as he had analysed before, only vulgarised by Hitler for a demotic society, brought out into the light of day and rendered all the more effective for the credulous masses.
The term, along with 'grassroots', has been vulgarised to the point where it is threatening to no longer hold much analytical value.
You Are Old Father William,'' was turned into a comic music hall number and consequently vulgarised, while the Cheshire Cat became a sex kitten in ostrich feathers, suspended on a red hot-lips Mae West couch above the stage.
Kitsch (pronounced kitj): tawdry, vulgarised or pretentious.