Traducción de priggish en Español:

priggish

mojigato, adj.

Pronunciación /ˈprɪɡɪʃ/

Ver definición en Español de mojigato

adjetivo

  • 1

    mojigato
    • Fortunately, the message couched within the narrative is neither excessively moralistic nor priggish.
    • A pretty good defence mechanism is to be open - but also, I think, without being too priggish and sanctimonious, it's a kind of responsibility if you're in public life.
    • The movie is splendidly arrayed visually, but transforms her prim, priggish character and makes her lusty, strong-willed and far too politically progressive for her era.
    • In fact it is difficult to imagine anyone more divorced from the spirit of the Jazz Age than the priggish, puritanical, non-smoking, non-drinking young Popper.
    • Actress Frances O'Connor brings a refreshing candour to the most insufferably priggish of all Austen's heroines, Fanny Price, and Alessandro Nivola is irresistibly rakish as her potential beau.
    • The first thing she says about him is that he is ‘extremely down to earth’, which certainly contrasts with Fiennes, whose public persona exists somewhere between enigmatic and priggish.
    • But if the anti-drugs campaigners are priggish and authoritarian, the arguments of pro-drugs campaigners are often equally unappealing.
    • Page 1 of the script describes the central character, Raymond Shaw, as young, handsome, wooden, and priggish.
    • Neil is vain, priggish and, like his wife Iona, grimly materialistic.
    • That said, the text is often intractable or so annoyingly assertive as to appear priggish.
    • There's no point in being priggish about its ‘low standards‘.
    • The notion of a shared responsibility to the community through a concern for and an acceptance of the individuals within it sounds considerably more priggish than the programmes themselves.
    • But, while Hare's play captures superbly the spirit of the 80s, it leaves you unsure whether Isobel is a priggish pain or a symbol of transcendent virtue.
    • Tom, a lively and adventurous lad, lives with his priggish brother Sid and his good-hearted Aunt Polly in the quiet town of St Petersburg, Missouri.
    • I consider offering the countervailing maxim ‘punctuality is the politeness of kings’, but feel it might sound priggish.
    • Leslie Joseph portrays the small-minded, priggish, self-satisfied spinster to a T.
    • You really do believe in the stiff-necked priggish Edward, to the point where you want to punch him.
    • He had been very careful not to buy anything too priggish, and flattered himself to say he had done a good job with it.
    • The irony of Kinsey's character is that he isn't given to temptation in the usual sense (except to be as uncompromising as his priggish father).
    • Tut-tutting this sort of thing seems to me to be priggish.
    • Equally irresistible, as it turns out, is the priggish Darcy, whose beauty and charm sneak up on you, just as they do on Bridget, mid-way through the film.
    • His father's ‘prime horror’ was of prigs, and yet James does seem here to be awfully priggish, a fussy and self-obsessed old man.
    • He was, in fact, a serious, somewhat priggish young man, though he often gave signs of light-heartedness both as a boy and in later life.
    • And to be priggish about the sunglasses that people buy is out of touch with how people live their lives.