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From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishindifferentin‧dif‧fer‧ent /ɪnˈdɪfərənt/ ●○○ adjective  1 DON'T CAREnot at all interested in someone or somethingindifferent to Sarah was absolutely indifferent to him, and it hurt.2 BADnot particularly good syn mediocre an indifferent cookindifferently adverb
Examples from the Corpus
indifferentHer father was quite friendly, but her mother seemed somewhat cold and indifferent.It seemed to me he was not so much indifferent as hostile towards these poor men.The service at the restaurant was indifferent at best.Is he more than just a basher of indifferent bowling, of which there is currently plenty?It is a fatal error to assume that lowering the price makes an indifferent product saleable to a general market.She emanated worldliness and the self-confidence of one who is indifferent to everything but her own needs and caprices.It is tough to reform something that is shapeless and indifferent to improvement, like Jell-O in the hands of a carpenter.The rural scene was so peaceful and indifferent to my predicament.His opponents have tried to characterize him as indifferent to the concerns of the working class.In doing so they are indifferent to the macroeconomic effects of their decision.indifferent toPoliticians were seen as indifferent to the hard-working middle class.
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