tedious

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What's more, I have found much of the new take on circus that has all too often frequented Wales Millennium Centre tediously repetitive.
You also report that drivers desperately tried to avoid what is tediously predictable flooding on Benfield Road, Newcastle, where the drainage doesn't work.
Not so some of those present at the tediously drawn out West Midlands European Election Count at the NIA this week when they raided a media area set aside for hard working reporters, spin doctors, photographers and cameramen.
Fine, but have you seen TV programmes such as CSI, where they return shredded paper to a readable format by, granted, a painstaking and tediously time-consuming method?
In all their various manifestations, cultural buildings add a vital impetus to civic life, though it should also be recognised that the fetishisation of tediously 'iconic' new galleries, museums and concert halls as a magic salve to wider problems is not necessarily an unmixed good.
No one would act as tediously nutty in a war zone as Benigni does, so it's hard to get worked up about anything in ``The Tiger and the Snow'' that doesn't compute.
So, animators have had to play hairdresser, tediously adding a sunny, diffuse glow to unrealistically dull coiffures.
A bunch of badl y-dressed current comedy no-marks not fit to dust Ken Dodd's tickling stick, tediously stating the obvious over priceless Pete 'n' Dud, left, dialogue.
It was following a burgeoning reputation in Britain--notably with a cheerfully irreverent Nutcracker, which was good but neither so good nor so cheerfully irreverent as the Mark Morris version, and a tediously cheeky Highland Fling, a clumsy rereading of Bournonville's La Sylphide--when Bourne hit the big time in 1995 with Swan Lake.
We follow him/her from his abandon ment as a baby on the doorstep of a priest (another tediously ear turn from Liam Neeson) as he looks for his real mother in 1970s England.
They pored tediously over it in Old English to follow the evolution of the language and track and document the Swedish and Danish strongholds within early England.
Despite all the obvious problems with Santorum's global analysis--from his paranoid vision of the left's power (he glosses over the fact that his own party controls all three branches of the federal government) to his sometimes tediously predictable attacks on feminists, the teachers' unions, and all the other usual suspects--I am inclined to be sympathetic to parts of his radical cultural critique.