He didn’t use the word in a sentence. He just “defined” it
That’s not using the word, that’s defining it.
That was my thought, Pine. But the word does describe Skyler’s approach to studying.
Well, technically, one too few daisicals.
Skyler is a lackadaisical boy.
Technically, he answered “What is the definition of lackadaisical,” not “Use the following word in a sentence: lackadaisical.”
Use the word horticulture in a sentence. You can lead a horticulture, but you can’t make her think.
He didn’t use it in a sentence anyway … he defined it.
When the town was overrun with flowers after budget cuts, the Mayor blamed it on the lackadaisical.
A sentence might be “Use lackadaisical in a sentence.”
If obvious comments were called daisicals, we certainly wouldn’t lackadaisical here!
Logically and grammatically, it would be “short one daisical.”
I want to make a bouquet of frozen flowers but I lackadaisical
Taking lessons from Ruthie
Why doesn’t he just write, “Lackadaisical is a word.”
Sorry, but that’s an F. He gave the “definition”, but didn’t use the word in a sentence.
“If the English language made any sense, lackadaisical would have something to do with a shortage of flowers.”
“I wonder if she still loves me”, said Tom lackadaisically.
Can we recognize that this strip fails its own premise? He’s “defining” the word, not using it in a sentence.
This is more a definition than use in a sentence.
“She fell off the rear seat of our tandem bicycle” said Tom lackadaisically.
That would be a definition, not a word use.