The acts ranged from the mundane to the unexpected: Assisted a tourist with directions because he looked lost.
“In Saudi Arabia, women driving goes beyond the mundane matter of a woman getting her hands on the wheel,” Sharif said.
After all, it is only by observing people in mundane situations, that we come to know each other.
Overwhelmed by the desire to say something meaningful, he gets trapped in the mundane.
Begins: As soon as enough snow has fallen to turn even the most mundane things into lovely wintry sculpture.
The life on deck kept assuming a more and more unconcerned, mundane aspect.
Let our men of mundane warfare do their best—it will be useless.
Bimba's knowledge is not however, confined to languages and to mundane matters.
Then, and not before, she may address herself to mundane things.
The particular life of individuals is therefore a part of general existence, that is, of the mundane soul.
mid-15c., "of this world," from Old French mondain "of this world, worldly, earthly, secular;" also "pure, clean; noble, generous" (12c.), from Late Latin mundanus "belonging to the world" (as distinct from the Church), in classical Latin "a citizen of the world, cosmopolite," from mundus "universe, world," literally "clean, elegant"; used as a translation of Greek khosmos (see cosmos) in its Pythagorean sense of "the physical universe" (the original sense of the Greek word was "orderly arrangement"). Latin mundus also was used of a woman's "ornaments, dress," and is related to the adjective mundus "clean, elegant" (used of women's dress, etc.). Related: Mundanely.
Someone outside some group that is implicit from the context, such as the computer industry or science fiction fandom. The implication is that those in the group are special and those outside are just ordinary.