adj. abstruse, obscure; fanciful, wild, strange; imaginary; unreal; whimsical
adj. abstruse, ambiguous; recondite, profound, relatively unknown
The subject is not so abstruse as I thought it was.
Looking at it, one might have supposed that Kunin was talking of matters so abstruse that Father Yakov did not understand and only listened from good manners, and was at the same time afraid of being detected in his failure to understand.
I think that all the speakers, starting with the Commissioner, have highlighted the somewhat abstruse nature of comitology.
I would nevertheless like to question the real impact of a dialogue which is fixed beforehand by abstruse procedural rules.
Once again, it makes this text obscure, abstruse, ideological and, therefore, completely ineffective.
Parliament's accounts are abstruse, however.
We therefore say 'Yes' to an open exchange of opinions, but 'No' to mistrust and abstruse control procedures.
What abstruse Northern view can favour the passivity and loss of motivation which this proposal promotes?
It is quite a(n) knotty[abstruse] problem.
This book is often mistakenly considered too abstruse for the lay mind.