EUdict :: English-English dictionary
Results for: (British Slang) wicked or malicious person, scoundrel; fellow, guy Translations: 1 – 30 / 4422 English English (British Slang) wicked or malicious person, scoundrel; fellow, guy blighter (10th century BC) King of Israel who was renowned for his wisdom, son of King David (Biblical); male first name; family name, wise person Solomon (1650-1702) British doctor who was famous for his research on bone structure and after whom Haversian canals were named Clopton Havers (1870-1916) British short story author; last name; group of hills in Scotland (named after Sir Hugh Munro) Munro (1902-1974) American pilot, first person to fly non-stop across the Atlantic Ocean from NY to Paris (in 1927) Charles Lindbergh (about a man) physically attractive, having a well-formed body (Slang), OK, good, satisfactory; equal, balanced (Slang), with good physique hunky (Accounting) entries on a balance sheet showing tangible and intangible properties and claims against others that can be applied to cover the financial obligations of a business or of a person; complete property that a person owns assets (American Slang) negro, black person, applying generally, of or pertaining to a class or kind; of a genus (Biology); of goods or medication sold without a brand name, generic drug, suitable for a broad range, with general name generic (American Slang) penis; woman dang (Arabic) peace (greeting used in many Islamic nations); deep bow (often with the right hand placed on the forehead), deep bow with hand on forehead, greet another person by making a low bow (often with the right hand placed on the forehead), make salut... salaam (Archaic) comrade, good fellow; sailor, cordial, affectionate; sincere, genuine, honest; enthusiastic; devoted; vigorous; healthy; abundant, loud and enthusiastic, overloud and overenthusiastic, sincere and enthusiastic, strongly felt, substantial and ... hearty (Archaic) strong, intoxicating, alcoholic (drink); slightly drunk, slightly intoxicated, deep bowl for food; bib or napkin for a baby; (British) diaper nappy (Archaic) were (2nd person singular) wert (be) (Australian Slang) elderly person; geriatric person gerry (Australian slang) mongrel mong (Australian Slang) work break smoko (born Siddhartha Gautama) Nepali religious leader and the founder of Buddhism (c.563-c.483 BC); spiritual teacher; person who has reached full enlightenment Buddha (Botany) plant of the genus mentha (genus of fragrant herbs including peppermint, spearmint, and horsemint, etc.); hard or soft mint-flavored candy; factory where money is produced; gold mine (Slang), in perfect condition, invent, make coins, print mon... mint (British Informal) boss, chief, person in charge; person with supreme skills or knowledge in a particular field supremo (British slang) appetizing, arousing the appetite moreish (British slang) baby sprog (British Slang) boss; father (informal term and term of address used in the past by upper-class young men for their fathers) guvnor (British slang) cafe, diner caff (British slang) cigarette; cigarette butt ciggy (British slang) cookie, biscuit, small sweet cake which is baked on flat pans bickie (British Slang) criminal, prisoner, ex-convict; prison time, decide the order of play, fall behind compared with others, fail to keep up with the established pace, straggle; develop slowly; linger, tarry; slacken, flag, weaken; imprison (British Slang)... lag (British slang) dessert; course that comes after the main meal afters (British slang) diligent student; hard-worker, (British slang) work hard; study diligently, swat swot (British Slang) disparaging nickname for a sailor or a seaman (used by those who live or work on land) jacky (British Slang) distorted person, stupid person, lie about something to somebody gonk
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EUdict (European dictionary) is a collection of online dictionaries for the languages spoken mostly in Europe. These dictionaries are the result of the work of many authors who worked very hard and finally offered their product free of charge on the internet thus making it easier to all of us to communicate with each other. Some of the dictionaries have only a few thousand words, others have more than 250,000. Some of the words may be incorrectly translated or mistyped.
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