And there has been still no mention of the jaded Piano Player.
Gurung isn't at all jaded, which made hearing the news on the Correspondents' Dinner all the better.
It set off a flurry of activity, although in classic fashion some jaded New Yorkers refused to evacuate.
Jeff is a comic, jaded guide to the Biennale scene, confirming what you may have heard: The art is afterthought to the parties.
It turned out voters were so jaded about politicians that they assumed all of them lie with abandon.
This outrageous exhibition was to the Editor like the lash to a jaded horse.
The horses had been worked every day since the start, and were jaded.
On his road he met a belated scout of the enemy coming slowly on a jaded horse.
In his jaded condition Kenneth soon became a prey to the depression of it.
His men were jaded by the forced march, overcame with the heat, tormented with thirst, and unable to procure even a drop of water.
ornamental stone, 1721, earlier iada (1590s), from French le jade, error for earlier l'ejade, from Spanish piedra de (la) ijada (1560s), "stone of colic, pain in the side" (jade was thought to cure this), from Vulgar Latin *iliata, from Latin ilia (plural) "flanks, kidney area" (see ileum).
"worn-out horse," late 14c., "cart horse," of uncertain origin. Barnhart suggests a variant of yaid, yald "whore," literally "mare," from a Scandinavian source akin to Old Norse jalda "mare," from Finno-Ugric (cf. Mordvin al'd'a "mare"). But OED finds the assumption of a Scandinavian connection "without reason." As a term of abuse for a woman, it dates from 1550s.