inflated language

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There are at least four types of doublespeak which you can employ either offensively or defensively: euphemism, jargon, gobbledygook, and inflated language.
I don't think that use of that inflated language is helpful to the shared agenda of getting people we need to work in our service.
And yet in their own writing, many of them can't seem to break away from jargon, wordiness and evasive, inflated language.
Mathews seems to have an academic audience in mind, as Hugh deconstructs his own writing and wades through the inflated language of faculty meetings.
But it will if we scare the bejeebers out of them by using inflated language at every new step in synthetic life.
The authors use of inflated language does not help their cause.
Had our anti-Jewish rhetoric and inflated language derived somewhere from creed?
Instead of simply explaining that it was looking to shut two of its depots at Gloucester and Manchester and put nearly 1,000 people out of work in the process after flogging off much of its chilled food distribution business, it filled up one of its trucks with some highly inflated language.
Further, he was mocked as The Scholar, someone who used inflated language in his legal arguments.
Those readers who are willing to read past some high-brow theory and tolerate some convoluted, quotation-soaked, and occasionally rather inflated language will be rewarded with a thrilling journey into a strange and fascinating area of encounter with extremes and with an enhanced understanding of the attraction inherent in undertaking, reporting, and fictionalizing such transgressions.
The roots of mangled proverbs as wordplay are historically distant, in Cervantes' classic Don Quixote, one humorous hallmark of Sancho Panchez was his abuse of proverbs; Sancho piled proverb on proverb, using garbled and inflated language, often citing them where inapplicable.
and a penchant for, shall we say, inflated language.