English version

ill-advised

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishill-advisedˌill-adˈvised adjective  STUPID/NOT SENSIBLEnot sensible or not wise, and likely to cause problems in the future syn unwiseill-advised to do something You would be ill-advised to go out alone at night. ill-advised remarksill-advisedly /-ədˈvaɪzdəli/ adverb
Examples from the Corpus
ill-advisedBut the Police Complaints Authority says the officer's decision was premature and ill-advised.Everyone is trying to cut spending at the moment, but this decision is ill-advised.It seemed to be regarded a little shyly, as though its language were faulty, or its reference to pleasure ill-advised.The bank claims that the company's losses are the result of an ill-advised decision to declare bankruptcy.an ill-advised decisionIn an ill-advised effort to improve matters, they sent him to boarding school.One doubts that any threat ecosystem will crash from an ill-advised project here and there.This was risky and proved to be an extremely ill-advised tactic.Perhaps if no one else thought it wrong to kill or steal we would be ill-advised to act on our present scruples.In the circumstances of 1921, Michael Joyce would have been ill-advised to seek reconciliation with the new order in Ireland.ill-advised to do somethingPerhaps if no one else thought it wrong to kill or steal we would be ill-advised to act on our present scruples.Yet we would be ill-advised to dismiss any of them.It is ill-advised to expect high-flying academics alone to provide the necessary raw material in our communications industry.Whatever the reason, you would be ill-advised to go out on your own.In the circumstances of 1921, Michael Joyce would have been ill-advised to seek reconciliation with the new order in Ireland.
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