undiscerning


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Related to undiscerning: thereto, saith, referred
References in periodicals archive ?
He directed his subordinates to take immediate and undiscerning action against the violators of Kite Flying Act (KFA).
Colorblindness, however, is a misleading lens that cleverly hides the lingering effects of racism under an undiscerning veil of fairness.
But there is a fine line between guilt-ridden gazers and thoughtless gawkers, and the success of live models indicates the ease with which this delicate aesthetic mechanism can be lost on an undiscerning audience, simplified into a sadomasochistic fantasy that aligns the viewer's gaze with the orientalized Turk's.
The undiscerning young ticket buyers that Hollywood has long counted on to turn out weekend after weekend are suddenly discerning.
This is both an undiscerning and ruthless disease that, if allowed, will not hesitate to cut down anyone and everyone regardless of who they might be.
These reports render visible several tendencies frequently noted by recent scholars of FBI surveillance on expressive culture, such as the indiscriminate scooping actions that Claire Culleton and Karen Leick call "the bureau's undiscerning shrimp net" (Culleton and Leick 2008: 2).
For Dickinson, one sign of an undiscerning, or self-deluding, mind--whether of poetic, practical, or scientific bent--is that it presumes to be able to define and understand fully what the creatures and objects of the natural world are and mean.
Improbably shaped White Dee proving that being vaguely normal turns you into a firm favourite with the undiscerning viewers.
Essentially repeating its predecessor's castle-siege narrative--minus the vague historical basis this time --writer-director Jonathan English's dank-looking film delivers enough amputations, decapitations and other instances of rusty-bladed gore to distract undiscerning genre fans stuck between seasons of "Came of Thrones," but serves no other obvious purpose.
But to the undiscerning eye and to the conscious mind the apparent opposites are absolute and rigidly poles apart.
Highly entertaining, "Brain: The Man Who Wrote the Book That Changed the World" is recommended reading--especially for anyone who has ever set about trying to get something of quality published only to see hackneyed flack work be received enthusiastically by an undiscerning public.