(redirected from crasser)
Also found in: Dictionary.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
  • adj

Synonyms for crass

Synonyms for crass

Words related to crass

(of persons) so unrefined as to be lacking in discrimination and sensibility

Related Words

References in periodicals archive ?
A crasser Hamlet, he is the prototype of the "hero of suffering" that characterized '70s male movie leads.
While the film bears some of the crasser elements common to most studio toons, it has a refreshing ability to turn its missteps into virtues.
(3) The law frowns on, or may ban outright, the mixing of items and activities that are viewed as inherently noncommercial--even sacrosanct--with the crasser aspects of pecuniary markets.
What I am calling a dynamic analysis is not the same as "taking values seriously" as distinct from "crasser" interests or inarticulate preferences.
During the following summer, between 8,000 and 12,000 ex-Fascists, mostly in northern Italy, were eliminated by a vengeful left (sometimes political definitions hid crasser personal motivations).
I THE final 50 in Betting Shop Manager of the Year are due to be announced on Tuesday, and having sat on the judging panel this week, I sometimes wonder why we bother when reading some of the crasser entries.
Senator Hillary Clinton and Marion Wright Edelman are examples of the crasser sort, but the longtime champion of this approach is the writer and child psychiatrist, Dr.
The cult of the Eternal Now always gains currency when the crasser forms of currency are also gaining; that is, when times are good, when the odds are such that a bet placed on any given moment is likely to produce a winner.
Although some railed at their own bondage and fewer still at the crasser form of bondage visited on the slaves, none seems to have seen her oppression as intrinsically related to that of the slaves.
And, on the crasser side, nudes [can be] dynamic and controversial, and galleries that display them can be seen as `edgy,' which is not an entirely bad thing."
Imagine how limited the appeal of some of the crasser recreations of history--say, The Patriot--would be if both academics and the general public were committed not only to resurrecting the past more equitably but also to maintaining a healthy scepticism about what they come up with.
Machiavelli's The Prince was an upmarket example--he included a chapter on "How Flatterers Should be Avoided"--but Stengel prefers a crasser work called The Courtier by Castiglione, first printed in 1528.
Why not acknowledge, straight out, that Willis was ahead of him on this one, and that the critique of the crasser manifestations of identity politics was well advanced--by a feminist--before he ever got to it?