What is another word for characterless?

Pronunciation: [kˈaɹɪktələs] (IPA)

The term "characterless" could be replaced with several synonyms, depending on the context in which it is being used. Some possible options include dull, bland, lifeless, uninspiring, bland, empty, and personality-less. These terms all suggest a lack of distinctiveness or individuality, and can be applied to both people and things in various settings. Synonyms for characterless could also include faceless, colorless, vapid, insipid, and flat. In order to effectively convey the intended meaning, it is important to carefully consider the context and connotations associated with each of these potential synonyms and choose the most appropriate one for the specific situation.

Synonyms for Characterless:

What are the hypernyms for Characterless?

A hypernym is a word with a broad meaning that encompasses more specific words called hyponyms.

What are the opposite words for characterless?

The word "characterless" means having no distinctive qualities or characteristics. The opposite, or antonym, of "characterless" is "distinctive" or "distinguished," which means having unique or significant qualities that set a person or thing apart from others. Other antonyms for "characterless" include "distinct," "singular," "individualistic," "exceptional," and "remarkable". These words convey a sense of individuality and personality that characterless lacks. Additionally, they imply qualities that are worth noting and celebrating. Hence, it is important to choose the appropriate antonym depending on the context in which it is being used.

Usage examples for Characterless

He found himself face to face with an amorphous, characterless sort of Peggy whom he did not know.
"The Rough Road"
William John Locke
The wide main street of the village swam characterless before his eyes.
"The Rough Road"
William John Locke
A highly intellectual, literary mind, a pure temperament, a passive, rather characterless character, taking the impress of its surroundings; passionate when Alfieri was passionate, depressed when Alfieri was depressed; cheerful when Alfieri's successors, Fabre and mankind and womankind in general, were cheerful.
"The Countess of Albany"
Violet Paget (AKA Vernon Lee)

Famous quotes with Characterless

  • Shakespeare is the Spinosistic deity — an omnipresent creativeness. Milton is the deity of prescience; he stands , and drives a fiery chariot and four, making the horses feel the iron curb which holds them in. Shakspeare's poetry is characterless; that is, it does not reflect the individual Shakspeare; but John Milton himself is in every line of the Paradise Lost. Shakspeare's rhymed verses are excessively condensed, — epigrams with the point every where; but in his blank dramatic verse he is diffused, with a linked sweetness long drawn out.
    Samuel Taylor Coleridge
  • Adam's was the first command the Deity ever issued to a human being on this planet. And it was the only command Adam would be able to disobey. It said, "Be weak, be water, be characterless, be cheaply persuadable." The later command, to let the fruit alone, was certain to be disobeyed. Not by Adam himself, but by his — which he did not create and had no authority over.
    Mark Twain
  • A genius is not very likely to ever discover himself; neither is he very likely to be discovered by his intimates; in fact I think I may put it in stronger words and say it is impossible that a genius—at least a literary genius—can ever be discovered by his intimates; they are so close to him that he is out of focus to them and they can't get at his proportions; they cannot perceive that there is any considerable difference between his bulk and their own. They can't get a perspective on him, and it is only by a perspective that the difference between him and the rest of their limited circle can be perceived. St. Peter's cannot be impressive for size to a person who has always seen it close at hand and has never been outside of Rome; it is only the stranger, approaching from far away in the Campania, who sees Rome as an indistinct and characterless blur, with the mighty cathedral standing up out of it all lonely and unfellowed in its majesty. Thousands of geniuses live and die undiscovered—either by themselves or by others. But for the Civil War, Lincoln and Grant and Sherman and Sheridan would not have been discovered, nor have risen into notice.
    Mark Twain

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