Suppose someone makes statements like these:
I like tasty food.
I like beautiful pictures.
I like well-written dramas / novels / articles / et cetera.
I like good music.
As you see all those adjectives say something positive, yet entirely subjective, about the nouns the person likes. You might even say the adjectives are redundant, for example nobody likes food that's not tasty, but it depends on the person what type of food they'd call tasty.
Is there a term for this type of statement? An example sentence:
These statements are ____, you should avoid them on your writing exams!
I found this question where the adjectives describe a property that's already implied by the noun (a pleonasm). That's not the case here because you can say: "that food is very tasty", which isn't a pleonasm, nor is it otherwise redundant.
Although when describing what you like by saying: "I like tasty food" it comes across as saying "I like food that I find tasty", in which the "that I find tasty" part is already implied by the "I like" part.
After reading the Wikipedia page on pleonasms, I think my examples are pleonasms because the adjectives in bold are redundant in the context of the sentence. I am, however, looking for a more specific word (or subclass of pleonasms for that matter), it should at least imply that it's a pleonasm in the specific context (and not generally). A bonus would be if the term is specific to the verb adjective combination.