VS.

Trite vs. Vivacious

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Wikipedia
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  • Trite (adjective)

    Often in reference to a word or phrase: used so many times that it is commonplace, or no longer interesting or effective; worn out, hackneyed.

  • Trite (adjective)

    So well established as to be beyond debate: trite law.

  • Trite (noun)

    A denomination of coinage in ancient Greece equivalent to one third of a stater.

  • Trite (noun)

    , a genus of spiders, found in Australia, New Zealand and Oceania, of the family Salticidae.

  • Vivacious (adjective)

    Lively and animated; full of life and energy.

  • Vivacious (adjective)

    Long-lived.

  • Vivacious (adjective)

    Difficult to kill.

Wiktionary
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Oxford Dictionary
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  • Trite (adjective)

    Worn out; common; used until so common as to have lost novelty and interest; hackneyed; stale; as, a trite remark; a trite subject.

  • Vivacious (adjective)

    Having vigorous powers of life; tenacious of life; long-lived.

  • Vivacious (adjective)

    Sprightly in temper or conduct; lively; merry; as, a vivacious poet.

  • Vivacious (adjective)

    Living through the winter, or from year to year; perennial.

Webster Dictionary
  • Trite (adjective)

    repeated too often; overfamiliar through overuse;

    "bromidic sermons"

    "his remarks were trite and commonplace"

    "hackneyed phrases"

    "a stock answer"

    "repeating threadbare jokes"

    "parroting some timeworn axiom"

    "the trite metaphor `hard as nails'"

  • Vivacious (adjective)

    vigorous and active;

    "a vibrant group that challenged the system"

    "a charming and vivacious hostess"

    "a vivacious folk dance"

Princeton's WordNet

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