lacklustre or (US) lackluster (ˈlækˌlʌstə
- lacking force, brilliance, or vitality
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Translations for 'lacklustre'
- British English: lacklustre If you describe something or someone as lacklustre, you mean that they are not exciting or energetic. ADJECTIVEHe has already been blamed for his party's lacklustre performance during the election campaign.
- Brazilian Portuguese: sem brilho
- Chinese: 无精打采的无無精打采的
- European Spanish: deslucido deslucida
- French: terne
- German: farblos
- Italian: scialbo scialba
- Japanese: 活気のない
- Korean: 활기 없는
- Portuguese: sem brilho
- Spanish: deslucido deslucida
Example Sentences Including 'lacklustre'
Bayern looked tired and their performance showed little better than during their lacklustre run-up to the season.
Glasgow Herald (2001)
Brian Moss was too impatient to let the water boil and the coffee he made was lacklustre.
But performances do matter, and Everton's have been increasingly lacklustre.
Liverpool Daily Post and Echo (2003)
I did toy with the idea of opening my coat and flashing my chest at the lacklustre receptionist, but I thought better of it.
Joel Naroff of Naroff Economic Advisors in Holland, Pa., reacts to lacklustre retail sales numbers released yesterday.
Globe and Mail (2003)
Loss of appetite and form among key players led to lacklustre performances and a miserable defeat by Mayo.
Irish Times (2002)
Unfortunately, unlike The Strokes, Mike Skinner's is pretty lacklustre.
NME (New Musical Express) (2003)
Which automatically presents us with some three hundred and thirty mostly lacklustre alibis.
Death of a Nymph
`Why is the market so high when the economy continues to be so lacklustre ?
HOW MUMBO-JUMBO CONQUERED THE WORLD (2004)
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