bombastic language

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The villains snarl and speak in bombastic language about revenge and blood shed, while the oppressed are painfully melodramatic.
She may have brought time but no amount of bombastic language will disguise the fact that her Brexit proposals are going nowhere.
There is no call for rosy oratory, or insincere bombastic language.
By Daniel Wallis and Brian Ellsworth/Caracas He uses Hugo Chavez's bombastic language, brandishes the constitution and showers opponents with vitriol at every turn.
That is the bombastic language of absolute monarchy.
For years, the regime counted on bombastic language from Washington to distract its public from problems at home.
After reading such bombastic language and, as it turned out, failed predictions (e.g., the use of nuclear weapons, invasions of other countries), it is hard to accept the dire message of the conclusion that suggests, among other things, "[t]he outlook is not very good for the long term survival of the capitalist world economy" (pp.
Many of the ideas in the "Death" essay have roots in Lakoff's work, but he doesn't use bombastic language, and he says he urged Shellenberger and Nordhaus not to call their essay "The Death of Environmentalism." His alternative title: "The Rebirth of Environmentalism." Lakoff readily admits, however, that his version wouldn't have drawn as much press.
''Whatever she does (is meant) to neutralize Estrada.'' Otherwise, Arroyo and her publicists will not bother coming up with ''bombastic language and other antics associated with Estrada.''
Israelis get an unpleasant feeling from the bombastic language the people of the World Jewish Congress are using.
]-18 IE[G.sup.2]), but Theodoridas' bombastic language hardly suggests parody of elegy, cf F.