Associations to the word «Nasty»
NASTY, adjective. (now chiefly US) Dirty, filthy. [from 14th c.]
NASTY, adjective. Contemptible, unpleasant (of a person). [from 15th c.]
NASTY, adjective. Objectionable, unpleasant (of a thing); repellent, offensive. [from 16th c.]
NASTY, adjective. Indecent or offensive; obscene, lewd. [from 17th c.]
NASTY, adjective. Spiteful, unkind. [from 19th c.]
NASTY, adjective. (chiefly UK) Awkward, difficult to navigate; dangerous. [from 19th c.]
NASTY, adjective. (chiefly UK) Grave or dangerous (of an accident, illness etc.). [from 19th c.]
NASTY, adjective. (slang) (chiefly US) Formidable, terrific; wicked. [from 20th c.]
NASTY, noun. (informal) Something nasty.
NASTY, noun. (euphemistic) (preceded by "the") Sexual intercourse.
NASTY GRAM, noun. Alternative spelling of nastygram
NASTY, adjective. Offensive or even (of persons) malicious; "in a nasty mood"; "a nasty accident"; "a nasty shock"; "a nasty smell"; "a nasty trick to pull"; "Will he say nasty things at my funeral?"- Ezra Pound.
NASTY, adjective. Exasperatingly difficult to handle or circumvent; "a nasty problem"; "a good man to have on your side in a tight situation".
NASTY, adjective. Characterized by obscenity; "had a filthy mouth"; "foul language"; "smutty jokes".
NASTY, adjective. Disgustingly dirty; filled or smeared with offensive matter; "as filthy as a pigsty"; "a foul pond"; "a nasty pigsty of a room".
Words are but symbols for the relations of things to one another and to us; nowhere do they touch upon absolute truth.