Definition of undiscriminating in US English:

undiscriminating

adjective

  • Not having or showing good judgment or taste.

    • ‘This film is for those undiscriminating movie-goers who want nothing more from a trip to the multiplex than loud, raucous, mindless entertainment.’
    • ‘To the most undiscriminating true believers, he was a disaster.’
    • ‘After a year of dorm food - which, being the undiscriminating glutton that I regret to admit I was, I quite enjoyed - I moved into an apartment with friends and realized I was utterly helpless when it came to food.’
    • ‘In general, the public loves science fiction, but there are levels to which even the most undiscriminating viewer will not sink, and this film reaches those.’
    • ‘Most undiscriminating eyes won't notice anything untoward.’
    • ‘Sadly it is true that many Brits are undiscriminating drinkers.’
    • ‘Are audiences so undiscriminating that they will plunk down $9 to see something this creatively bankrupt?’
    • ‘I gave up because - contrary to myth - promenaders are among the most undiscriminating and noisy audiences anywhere.’
    • ‘Her status as a celebrity will make many undiscriminating or unknowing people buy the book and take her arguments at face value.’
    • ‘Pearson is by no means an undiscriminating fan, however.’
    • ‘It doesn't help that medical journal editors are by and large undiscriminating in the papers they publish.’
    • ‘Some have described it as ‘fascist’ in a fairly undiscriminating way.’
    • ‘I reckon we're in danger of raising a whole generation of undiscriminating couch potatoes afflicted by TV-induced Attention Deficit Disorder.’
    boorish, loutish, oafish, thuggish, brutish, bearish, neanderthal, philistine, coarse, uncouth, unsavoury, crass, vulgar, common, unrefined, unsophisticated, uncultured, uncultivated, tasteless, insensitive, unfeeling, imperceptive, callous
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Pronunciation

undiscriminating

/ˌəndɪsˈkrɪməˌneɪdɪŋ//ˌəndisˈkriməˌnādiNG/