Definition of uncool in English:

uncool

adjective

informal
  • Not fashionable or impressive.

    ‘an uncool haircut’
    • ‘I think the younger generation have obtained from somewhere or other the impression that I am uncool.’
    • ‘Nothing, and I mean nothing, he did could be construed as uncool.’
    • ‘Of course, it would be uncool to be excited about being so cool.’
    • ‘I was almost impressed, though I never let on - very uncool.’
    • ‘It's just shockingly uncool and hopelessly out of date.’
    • ‘But at the end of the day you've got to hand it to kids: their world is black and white, cool and uncool.’
    • ‘I was young and dumb, and anything old was just uncool.’
    • ‘I am either cool or uncool, it's so hard to tell when you're young.’
    • ‘I know I've made fun of you guys in the past, and I know that's totally uncool.’
    • ‘Or would they rather emotionally identify with the uncool, harrumphing, self-righteous crowd, who just don't get it?’
    • ‘This is very uncool, very unhip work that I'm doing.’
    • ‘‘Hitching’ or hitch-hiking were really quite uncool terms.’
    • ‘It's uncool to have parents tagging along everywhere.’
    • ‘Keep everything low-key, and no PDA with this guy (you know, public displays of affection) because that would be way uncool.’
    • ‘So many things about this scene were just simply uncool.’
    • ‘Call me uncool, but I have been excited about this all week.’
    • ‘Am I that old and out of touch, so entirely uncool and devoid of reasonable advice and emotional support?’
    • ‘Who cares about how cool I am or how uncool you are?’
    • ‘I know it's completely uncool to blather on about one's partner.’
    • ‘In the school atmosphere, you really don't want to appear too uncool.’

Pronunciation:

uncool

/ʌnˈkuːl/