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 ?
Some members of the Tartan Army may be surprised that, according to official records, he is the only Bastard to turn out for England.
Not one to rest idle, the success of Fat Bastard has inspired Guy Anderson to take his concept to Spain.
I had a few more ugly moments when the hard bastard returned to find his victim had gone but by that time his wild rage had blown itself out.
Why and how would the author of The Troublesome Raigne have invented a bastard son of Richard Cocur de Lion?
VJJ3kXvislT) The Bastard Executioner " about a warrior knight in King Edward III's charge who vowed not pick up his sword again but forced to pick up the "bloodiest sword of all" when violence found him once again.
The bastard balm has historically been used as for its medicinal benefits.
2% alcohol by volume and a chop-sockingly potent IBU count; the company's flagship Arrogant Bastard Ale has been described by the company as an "angry" beer.
Mick's a randy old bastard,' Keith told The Wall Street Journal in reaction to Mick fathering yet another baby-his eighth-at 74.
com)-- Ghetto Bastard is the intimate journey of Malik Russell, an innocent child in search of love and self-worth.
It is at this moment that Tom's oft-mentioned destiny as a born-to-be-hanged bastard seems finally to have caught up with him, manifesting itself through the terrible and unnatural crime of incest.
One of the virtues of art historian Anastasia Aukeman's highly anticipated book WELCOME TO PAINTERLAND: BRUCE CONNER AND THE RAT BASTARD PROTECTIVE ASSOCIATION (University of California Press, $50) is its focus on a distinctive mode of post-war artmaking in California: neo-Dada assemblage, or "junk" and "funk," per some derisive critics of the 1950s and '60s.