bastard

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bastard

adjective
(1) Born out of wedlock; illegitimate.
(2) Not genuine; adulterated; ersatz.

noun A popular term for an extremely unpleasant, rude and/or malicious person.

bastard

atypical, or unusual form of, a disease or plant.

bastard lentil
ervumervilia.
bastard strangles
bastard wing
see alula.
References in periodicals archive ?
Represented by Pup Creative Agency, Chaotic Bastards is a collective of four friends.
What emerged from the Dail Committee hearings is that the only solutions on offer to homeowners are those approved by the bastards.
GREEDY LYING BASTARDS was an official selection of the United Nations Film Festival, Costa Rica Documentary Film Festival, Bahamas International Film Festival and winner for feature documentary at the Burbank Film Festival and Ecofilm Award at the Boston Film Festival.
English common law was especially hard on bastards.
The deep golden color and lush, rounded palate caused Boudinaud to describe the wine as a "Fat Bastard," an affectionate term in Brit speak, no doubt taught to him by his cheeky partner Guy.
By the same token, most of Kuehn's examples concern bastards from the propertied classes; the economic and cultural stakes of their acknowledgment were higher than among poorer Florentines and consequently likelier to prompt disputes with legitimate siblings or other lineage members.
Inglorious Bastards is truly spaghetti Western,just set in Nazi-occupiedFrance,''he said.
I know who the real bastards are - and it's not these men.
The trouble was that some of them weren't IRA bastards at all - they were innocents gunned down by Loyalist terrorists working with the British Army.
The official Iraqi News Agency quoted him exhorting the Iraqi people to "strike hard to prove that we are the sons of good women and they are sons of adultery, dirt and bastards.
Kate - widow of gang boss Ronnie Kray - interviewed many tough and menacing men for her new book Hard Bastards 2, which is being exclusively serialised in the Sunday People.
The third section of the book examines royal social policy during the course of the eighteenth-century regarding the legitimation of bastards, which reached a peak in the years 1776--1793 only to retreat in subsequent years.