abstruse - Meaning in Hindi
Meaning of abstruse in Hindi
- अति गूढ़
difficult to understand; obscure. ( समझना मुश्किल; अस्पष्ट। )
- He missed lectures, dropped out of courses, spent long nights reading abstruse texts, and slept during the day. ( वह व्याख्यान देने से चूक गए, पाठ्यक्रमों से बाहर हो गए, लंबी रात बिताए हुए पाठ पढ़ रहे थे, और दिन में सोते थे। )
- And he covers what could be fairly abstruse philosophical questions in a remarkably clear and simple way. ( और उन्होंने स्पष्ट रूप से स्पष्ट और सरल तरीके से दार्शनिक प्रश्नों का काफी सारगर्भित वर्णन किया है। )
- So the causes of China's ‘miracle’ are neither exotic nor abstruse .
- You will not find ‘society’ reflected in the ethical committees that labour so long and hard over abstruse points and moral issues.
- Josh's mind boggled in the futile effort to penetrate the abstruse complexity of an esoteric form of thinking that was altogether foreign to him.
- Still, this is a Frank Black album, with its obscure references and abstruse lyrics.
- For you, is it a way of making philosophy, which actually often seems quite abstruse , into something more personal and practical?
- The books range from abstruse scholarship to collections of jokes to model questions for the West Bengal Civil Service entry exam.
- Similarly astronauts, today's counterpart of the pioneer ocean-crossers of yesteryear, seem by no means youthful and tend to have doctorates in the most abstruse subjects.
- Is the reader of this text assumed to be put off by difficult, abstruse , theory-driven contemporary art and hungry for work that claims to be more directly understood?
- Now, this is not an abstruse philosophical distinction that we are seeking to make.
- He was a singularly modest man with a passion for accuracy and a gift for the lucid exposition of difficult and abstruse problems.
- Reform of British institutions, like national health and education, are simply too abstruse for most Americans to understand.
- The catchy title and cover art attracted many to a tome that otherwise would have been considered way too abstruse to bother with.
- We are talking about design and visual culture here, after all, not abstruse aspects of philosophy.
- Newman's passion for abstruse matters of theology strikes Wilson as escapism or worse.
- These analyses have varied from abstruse academic works at one end to crude ‘how to get rich quick by writing a novel’ manuals at the other.
- The popularity of the scripture in east Asia is no doubt due to its doctrinal simplicity; it makes only the two primary points listed above, and eschews discussions of abstruse philosophical matters.
- The language is abstruse and esoteric, almost incomprehensible, the ‘discourse’ inaccessible except to the initiates.
- Its abstruse style may be hard going for those who are not so prepared.
- Christian analytical philosophers are scorned by the obtuse for their abstruseness and abstraction, derided for their technical vocabulary, and accused of ‘scholasticism.’
- These range from the abstrusely technical to his Mahayana Buddhism: The Doctrinal Foundations, which may be the most widely used introduction to Mahayana Buddhist thought in the English-speaking world.
- Chuma's stubborn abstruseness has alienated some critics, but it continues to inform her sense of theater and may be the only thing one can continue to expect from her.
- In exploring each little question raised by the events in Dallas (including many that are settled, in the eyes of every serious scholar), Stone seeks out the most abstrusely nefarious explanation possible…
- Or, more appropriately, though rather more abstrusely , could she have been thinking of Rumour in Henry IV part 2, which with ‘covert enmity / Under the smile of safety wounds the world’?
- Seyyed Nasr rightly but abstrusely laments science's inability to fit consciousness into nature.
- I'd been much, much less attracted by what is perhaps the more public face of philosophy, which is its abstruseness , its complexity, its boringness even.
- This seems to engender in those who write about it a feeling that the lack of any abstruseness in their subject demands a compensatory abstruseness in their language.
- Just hope that abstruseness may be mistaken for erudition.