(a.) Not polite; not of polished manners; wanting in good manners; discourteous; uncivil; rude.
(1) Lebedev said it would be "impolite" for him to think about any influence on British politics.
(2) 2) Subjects who received impolite messages showed positive attitude change toward computers despite the impolite messages.
(3) But we suppress so much just because it's impolite."
(4) Subjects became aggressive when impolite message were given repeatedly.
(5) But there is also the legendary case of the renowned South Korean director Shin Sang-ok who was actually kidnapped in 1978 from Hong Kong on the orders of Kim Jong-il who wanted him to make films promoting the good name of North Korea — the South Koreans evidently accepted (or thought it impolitic publicly to dispute) Kim’s claim that Shin had come willingly.
(6) To be impolite, it is theft," he said , branding search engines such as Google and Yahoo as "content kleptomaniacs" .
(7) And Gehry has a history of struggles with boards and impolitic comments.
(8) The frontrunner has spent much of the campaign apologising for impolite remarks about neighbours.
(9) But before the night ended, Minaj responded to criticism from the show’s host, Miley Cyrus, who had said in a New York Times interview last week that Minaj’s criticism was impolite and came from a place of jealousy.
(10) "But be punished in a way where people don't feel the managers are strange or weird or impolite people, or people without control."
(11) Taking a mobile phone picture of the emperor or his family is also considered impolite.
(12) I do, partly because it seems ungrateful and impolite not to, and partly because there's nothing else, really, to call oneself while retaining any connection to an original sense of justice.
(13) She declined to say how old she was, deeming it an “impolite question”, saying instead: “If you really need a number then go ahead and make it up based on my photographs”.
(14) Randall’s occasionally impolitic remarks made national headlines such as in 2010 when he referred to the national broadcaster as “Gay-BC”, and again in 2011 when he accused the mining industry of being “pussy -whipped” by Rudd’s successor, Julia Gillard, over the proposed mining tax.
(15) I believe at the end of the day I'll be seen as the 'impolite guy', the one who's aggressive in his words.
(16) But Judt's willingness to voice, as the New York Times recently put it, "impolite truths" brought attacks from fellow intellectuals.
(17) To act otherwise would have been “aggressive” and impolite.
(18) 5.05pm BST 1 min: The Dutch allow Australia to get some early touches at the back without any impolite pressure.
(19) Indeed, while the point of this study was to examine the medical profession's use of placebos, nobody seems impolite enough to point out that there are times when it's the patients' own fault if they end up smarting from a saline injection they didn't need.
(20) Giddings said that although he did not believe he had undermined or personally criticised Welby, he had apologised to the archbishop, who had since told him he had found nothing offensive, discourteous, impolite or disrespectful in his words.
(1) In the good old days the judges looked the other way when radicals were shafted, shocking bail conditions imposed and foreigners unceremoniously thrown out.
(2) Kelly apologised as the baby was wheeled out and the girl was dragged unceremoniously off stage.
(3) Not only did Theresa May’s new administration delete all the juiciest bits from the child obesity strategy he had championed, but when the celebrity chef protested, the door unceremoniously shut in his face.
(4) Newbies are unceremoniously sat down in front of their machines and given their assignments.
(5) However, he was unceremoniously dumped after admitting using class-A drugs.
(6) In addition to these neurological signs she had a change of character, such as losing control of herself, unreservedness and unceremoniousness, and slight disturbance of intelligence.
(7) Riot police with helicopter support were called in, and the Convoy was tracked down to a Wiltshire bean field on the border where many hairy heads were unceremoniously cracked.
(8) This year, money has been spent and spirits were high at kick-off, yet a disjointed performance against Crystal Palace headed towards another situation where the new season curtain didn’t so much swish open as collapse unceremoniously as the game slunk into stoppage time all square.
(9) It’s emblematic of the government’s handling of the mental health crisis that when Natasha Devon, the Conservatives’ much-publicised children’s mental health tsar, found her role unceremoniously axed , the government seemed more concerned with face-saving spin than with the children in need of help.
(10) The sign above the door marked Brexit would have been lit up and Cameron would have been unceremoniously, if regretfully, guided towards it.
(11) Photograph: Abbie Trayler-Smith for the Guardian Azada is unceremoniously pulling the blankets off her teenage son to wake him up: she wants to tell her story, and needs the sleeping 15-year-old to translate for her.
(12) César Luis Menotti’s Argentina were beaten by 1-0 by Belgium at España 82, while Carlos Bilardo’s version were unceremoniously dealt with at Italia 90 by the silent-movie slapstick revisionists of Cameroon.
(13) It was their ancestors' empire that was unceremoniously smashed by the British army in 1879, just six months after the battle of Rorke's Drift, depicted in the film Zulu with Michael Caine.
(14) Tory leaders, who have clutched the mantle of Thatcher since MPs unceremoniously ditched her in 1990, worship a caricature.
(15) So the headlines come: 11,000 to lose their jobs at Citi, or the entire fixed-income (aka bond) department unceremoniously locked out of the buildling at UBS .
(16) Earlier this week Miles's mother Natalie told the International Business Times that the skit had been unceremoniously cut by producers .
(17) Songs in which the protagonist was unceremoniously dumped or tortured by unrequited love suited his voice, which had a slightly odd, nasal quality and an ability to leap three octaves for dramatic effect.
(18) Forrest romps through the centre circle, and is unceremoniously upended by a clumsy lunge from Walker, who is booked for his trouble.
(19) But he also unceremoniously threw his erstwhile ally under a bus.
(20) Of course, by unceremoniously removing the Dutch women from the stadium, Fifa have guaranteed Bavaria the acres of international publicity they no doubt desired (see here for the backstory.