English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishunwieldyun‧wield‧y /ʌnˈwiːldi/ adjective  1 HEAVYan unwieldy object is big, heavy, and difficult to carry or use2 COMPLICATEDan unwieldy system, argument, or organization is difficult to control or manage because it is too complicated unwieldy bureaucracyunwieldiness noun [uncountable]
Examples from the Corpus
unwieldyBut the four-ball format was unwieldy and led to extraordinarily long rounds of five hours or more.I tell him that I enjoyed the book much more than the Web site, which I found unwieldy and unsatisfying.Similarly, de Kooning and Franz Kline used wide, unwieldy housepainter's brushes.Sooner or later, they knew the unwieldy mass would move again.He has elevated the unwieldy string instrument to solo status, inspiring more than 300 compositions written especially for him.Even the rather unwieldy theological statement quoted by Ayer could be interpreted in this way.
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