Associations to the word «Weird»
WEIRD, adjective. Connected with fate or destiny; able to influence fate.
WEIRD, adjective. Of or pertaining to witches or witchcraft; supernatural; unearthly; suggestive of witches, witchcraft, or unearthliness; wild; uncanny.
WEIRD, adjective. Having supernatural or preternatural power.
WEIRD, adjective. Having an unusually strange character or behaviour.
WEIRD, adjective. Deviating from the normal; bizarre.
WEIRD, adjective. (archaic) Of or pertaining to the Fates.
WEIRD, noun. (archaic) Fate; destiny; luck.
WEIRD, noun. A prediction.
WEIRD, noun. (obsolete) (Scotland) A spell or charm.
WEIRD, noun. That which comes to pass; a fact.
WEIRD, noun. (archaic) (in the plural) The Fates (personified).
WEIRD, verb. (transitive) To destine; doom; change by witchcraft or sorcery.
WEIRD, verb. (transitive) To warn solemnly; adjure.
WEIRD, verb. (transitive) See weird out.
WEÏRD, adjective. Obsolete spelling of weird
WEIRD, noun. (acronym) Western, educated, industrialized, rich and democratic.
WEIRD FICTION, noun. A macabre subgenre of speculative fiction originating in the late 19th and early 20th century, pre-dating the horror and fantasy genres.
WEIRD NUMBER, noun. (number theory) A natural number that is abundant but not semiperfect; one for which the sum of the proper divisors (including 1 but not itself) is greater than the number, but no subset of those divisors sums to the number itself.
WEIRD NUMBERS, noun. Plural of weird number
WEIRD OUT, verb. (slang) (transitive) To, by weirdness, make someone feel uneasy or uncomfortable; to make one feel (that something is) weird.
WEIRD, noun. Fate personified; any one of the three Weird Sisters.
WEIRD, adjective. Suggesting the operation of supernatural influences; "an eldritch screech"; "the three weird sisters"; "stumps...had uncanny shapes as of monstrous creatures"- John Galsworthy; "an unearthly light"; "he could hear the unearthly scream of some curlew piercing the din"- Henry Kingsley.
WEIRD, adjective. Strikingly odd or unusual; "some trick of the moonlight; some weird effect of shadow"- Bram Stoker.
Since a politician never believes what he says, he is quite surprised to be taken at his word.