English version

bombastic

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishbombasticbom‧bas‧tic /bɒmˈbæstɪk $ bɑːm-/ adjective  SLbombastic language contains long words that sound important but have no real meaning He is best known for three rather bombastic poems.bombast /ˈbɒmbæst $ ˈbɑːm-/ noun [uncountable]
Examples from the Corpus
bombasticOf course, this kind of thing can become bombastic and rhetorical.There is nothing electric here, nothing bombastic nor blaring, as this is his first acoustic recording.Derek is bombastic, opinionated and very happy to correct his wife in public.His bombastic style made him unpopular with his colleagues.Leavitt's bombastic, trivial films were completely phoney.The bombastic, vainglorious Nivelle had virtually announced to the world his grandiose expectations, making the dreadful defeat doubly damaging.
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