A blatantly regurgitated, prepackaged opinion. An opinion that requires no research, understanding of the multitude of elements involved, or independent synthesis of the data available. Generally political, or theological, but almost always polarizing in nature.
Often originating from best selling books on said topics written by authors that disregard scholarly objections to their opinions and instead focus on the criticism of the groups they are critiquing.
Also commonly originating in politically motivated cable television shows masquerading as news broadcasts, the opinion based article section of a newspaper, and rhetoric blaring radio shows.
Most of time Jane/John doe relies on fast food opinions instead of understanding the subject they are criticizing.
It's hard to take him/her seriously when they just spit out fast food opinions they heard on _____ last night.
I thought he/she had an unusually volatile opinion about ___ and when I asked him/her to explain it they seemed unable to understand what they had just said. I think it is safe to say they have fast food opinions.
An attempt to speak from a detached and un-opinionated dissociative perspective derived from holding and describing things from multiple perspectives held simultaneously. Simultaneously acknowledging that this is of course impossible and is inevitably reflective of the speakers personal experiences and knowledge as filtered through their genetic and environmentally influenced position at the time of the statement.
without any name acknowledged, as that of author, contributor, or the like: an anonymous letter to the editor; an anonymous donation.
of unknown name; whose name is withheld: an anonymous author.
lacking individuality, unique character, or distinction: an endless row of drab, anonymous houses.
the objective case of I, used as a direct or indirect object: They asked me to the party. Give me your hand.
Informal . (used instead of the pronoun I in the predicate after the verb to be ): It's me.
Informal . (used instead of the pronoun my before a gerund): Did you hear about me getting promoted?
He was explaining it as Anonymously Me when he wrote that statement.
He signed it Anonymously Me, so I know he was at least attempting to be thorough and impartial about the subject.
He declared it a work of Anonymously Me so I know he is aware that their is limits to unbiased statements.