The inmates of FX consider Viva to be effete, soft and unserious.
“Benghazi was the definition of an intelligence failure,” Paul begins, dismissing the entire committee report as unserious.
It does, however, stand as one more sign of how unserious Congress has become about governing.
The Texas Republican practically bilked his donors by running the most unserious campaign in recent American history.
By comparing the Republicans, unfavorably, to his two children, he was dismissing their concerns as childish and unserious.
Without a trace of irony, he calls the scientific consensus on climate change “an unserious, intellectual luxury.”
While the media and elites dismiss his candidacy as unserious, this only fuels his support among the faithful.
His own father was an unscrupulous, unserious man, that was true, but at any rate he had given his son a human chance.
Still, we were both born as we are, and I've just as much right to be unserious as you have to be serious.
A lot of the girls have been sick a little with colds and small and unserious diseases in the past year.
mid-15c., "expressing earnest purpose or thought" (of persons), from Middle French sérieux "grave, earnest" (14c.), from Late Latin seriosus, from Latin serius "weighty, important, grave," probably from a PIE root *swer- (4) "heavy" (cf. Lithuanian sveriu "to weigh, lift," svarus "heavy;" Old English swære "heavy," German schwer "heavy," Gothic swers "honored, esteemed," literally "weighty"). As opposite of jesting, from 1712; as opposite of light (of music, theater, etc.), from 1762. Meaning "attended with danger" is from 1800.
serious se·ri·ous (sēr'ē-əs)
Being of such import as to cause anxiety, as of a physical condition.