n. quality or state of being vulgar; mean condition of life; state of lower classes of society
Your childish name calling reminds us all that vulgarity is a weak man's imitation of strength.
Sentence in Classic:
Then he recalled the coarseness and bluntness of her thoughts and the vulgarity of the expressions that were natural to her, though she had been brought up in the most aristocratic circles.
War and Peace(V2) By Leo Tolstoy Context
Scarlett saw in a glance that the dress was bright in color to the point of vulgarity but nevertheless her eyes went over the outfit hungrily.
Gone With The Wind By Margaret Mitche Context
To find there, what he had forgotten during his absence of years, a pettiness and a vulgarity of manner extremely distasteful.
Lady Chatterley's Lover By D H Lawrence Context
We shall probably see much to wish altered in her, and must prepare ourselves for gross ignorance, some meanness of opinions, and very distressing vulgarity of manner; but these are not incurable faults; nor, I trust, can they be dangerous for her associates.
Mansfield Park By Jane Austen Context
The coat in itself was a very good one, it kept me warm; but it was wadded and it had a raccoon collar which was the height of vulgarity.
Notes from the Underground By Feodor Dostoevsky Context
The threadbare phrases, the inane expressions of sympathy, the cautious words of a reporter won over to conceal the details of a commonplace vulgar death attacked his stomach.