English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishdecadentdec‧a‧dent /ˈdekədənt/ adjective  BAD BEHAVIOUR OR ACTIONSBAD PERSONhaving low moral standards and being more concerned with pleasure than serious matters Pop music was condemned as decadent and crude.decadently adverb
Examples from the Corpus
decadentWe spent the whole summer drinking, smoking and lying around. It must sound totally decadent.Maybe not the first tour but by the second tour, I think it began to get decadent.State-owned television used a film of the episode to accuse conference participants of engaging in decadent activity.Pop music has been condemned as decadent and crude.It was decadent and utopian, pure and corrupt.A spoon of decadent caviar dresses up the dish.So with football and politics as the bread and circuses of our decadent empire - whither religion?From time to time they lose patience and sweep aside decadent governments.Casinos sound such arbitrary and decadent places; nobody would want their economy's fate to be determined in one.Limousines slid across the asphalt, decadent thrill-seekers cringing behind their curtained windows.
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