The dullard does not want things which the man of lively imagination feels that he must have.
"General John Regan" by George A. Birmingham
Isabel, out of her abiding mischief, had dressed herself for a dullard's part.
"Country Neighbors" by Alice Brown
Not a whit more than that dullard knew a million years ago.
"Deerfoot in The Mountains" by Edward S. Ellis
Now Captain Wellsby was no dullard and he purposed to make short work of these vile pirates.
"Blackbeard: Buccaneer" by Ralph D. Paine
Tarquin brought with him his cousin Lucius Junius, or Brutus the Dullard.
"Historic Tales, Volume 11 (of 15)" by Charles Morris
If I'd had more brain, I might have managed the rest; but I'm a dullard too.
"In Connection with the De Willoughby Claim" by Frances Hodgson Burnett
You reckoned without considering that the senior class were not all dullards.
"Hester's Counterpart" by Jean K. Baird
Dullard as you must esteem Kurwenal, this time you shall not chide him.
"The Wagnerian Romances" by Gertrude Hall
I might have expected mine host to be a dullard.
"The Belovéd Vagabond" by William J. Locke
Those same dullards might talk of scattered boulders.
"The Lightning Conductor Discovers America" by C. N. (Charles Norris) Williamson and A. M. (Alice Muriel) Williamson
You who await a visitor,
With patient and enquiring eyes,
Leaving us as dullards here,
Shortly shall be very wise.
"To A Lady Of Many Summers" by Edith Mirick
Allah's the atheist! he owns
no Allah. Sneer, thou dullard churl!
The Sufi worships not, but drinks,
being himself the all-divine.
"The Atheist" by Aleister Crowley
But hum, a-hum! I am mighty dumb,--
Who'd look at me then so kindly?
I'm a silly dullard--a-hum, a-hum!
To think the thing out so blindly.
"The Old Mountain Troll" by Gustaf Froding
See 'em go slouching there,
With cowed and crouching air
How the whole nation shook
While Milord Beaverbrook
Fed 'em with hogwash!
"The Charge Of The Bread Brigade" by Ezra Pound
"Ned drives about in buggies,
Tom sometimes takes a 'bus;
Ah, cruel fate, why made you
My children differ thus?
Why make of Tom a DULLARD,
And Ned a GENIUS?"
"The King Of Brentford’s Testament" by William Makepeace Thackeray
It is to stand in cleansing light,
The cloud of dullard habit lifted,
To use a certainty of sight
And breathe an air by peril sifted,
The things that once we deemed of price
Consumed in smoke of sacrifice.
"The Cause" by Robert Laurence Binyon