Not decidedly marked; not forcible; inconsiderable; unimportant; insignificant; not severe; weak; gentle; -- applied in a great variety of circumstances; as, a slight (i. e., feeble) effort; a slight (i. e., perishable) structure; a slight (i. e., not deep) impression; a slight (i. e., not convincing) argument; a slight (i. e., not thorough) examination; slight (i. e., not severe) pain, and the like.
Not stout or heavy; slender.
Foolish; silly; weak in intellect.
To disregard, as of little value and unworthy of notice; to make light of; as, to slight the divine commands.
The act of slighting; the manifestation of a moderate degree of contempt, as by neglect or oversight; neglect; indignity.
Men should be either treated generously or destroyed, because they take revenge for slight injuries - for heavy ones they cannot. Niccolo Machiavelli
My religion consists of a humble admiration of the illimitable superior spirit who reveals himself in the slight details we are able to perceive with our frail and feeble mind. Albert Einstein
Fortune, which has a great deal of power in other matters but especially in war, can bring about great changes in a situation through very slight forces. Julius Caesar
When I wake up on a Sunday morning with a slight hangover, in the gym with no makeup on, that's who Natalie Dormer really is. The girl next door who gets a spot on her forehead occasionally. Natalie Dormer
Anarchy is the only slight glimmer of hope. Mick Jagger
slight in French is affront, injurier, modique
slight in Italian is magro, scarso, oltraggiare, labkle
slight in Latin is levis, levidensis, tenuis
slight in Spanish is leve, injuriar, desaire, escurrido