English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishindiscreetin‧dis‧creet /ˌɪndɪˈskriːt◂/ adjective  CARELESScareless about what you say or do, especially by talking about things which should be kept secret opp discreet It was very indiscreet of Colin to tell them about our plan.
Examples from the Corpus
indiscreetI wouldn't trust him with anything personal - he can be very indiscreet.Eleanor, on the other hand, was said to be beautiful and lively; she was certainly headstrong and indiscreet.Last July, in peak form, pirouetting on his toes and gesticulating wildly, he was wickedly funny and amazingly indiscreet.Zsa Zsa was enchanting - whatever I said to her, she'd just giggle and become even more indiscreet.This was no hardship, for he was marvellously outspoken and indiscreet about many things.Her mum would never had done anything so untidy or indiscreet, and she'd been a Tory all her life.Rosa was embarrassed: it was remarkably indiscreet behaviour with his wife and daughter present.They have a tendency to be a bit too loud, too indiscreet, for certain company.I did hear them talking about sales figures but it would be indiscreet of me to say any more.
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