Found 3 items, similar to Bastard.
English → Indonesian
English → English
adj 1: born out of wedlock; “the dominions of both rulers passed
away to their spurious or doubtful offspring”
E.A.Freeman [syn: bastardly
2: fraudulent; having a misleading appearance [syn: bogus
n 1: insulting terms of address for people who are stupid or
irritating or ridiculous [syn: asshole
, mother fucker
, son of a bitch
2: the illegitimate offspring of unmarried parents [syn: by-blow
, illegitimate child
3: derogatory term for a variation that is not genuine;
something irregular or inferior or of dubious origin; “the
architecture was a kind of bastard suggesting Gothic but
not true Gothic”
English → English
1. Begotten and born out of lawful matrimony; illegitimate.
, n., note.
2. Lacking in genuineness; spurious; false; adulterate; --
applied to things which resemble those which are genuine,
but are really not so.
That bastard self-love which is so vicious in
itself, and productive of so many vices. --Barrow.
3. Of an unusual or irregular make or proportion; as, a
bastard musket; a bastard culverin. [Obs.]
4. (Print.) Abbreviated, as the half title in a page
preceding the full title page of a book.
(Arch.), stones for ashlar work, roughly
squared at the quarry.
, a file intermediate between the coarsest and
the second cut.
(Print.), type having the face of a larger or
a smaller size than the body; e. g., a nonpareil face on a
(Zo["o]l.), three to five quill feathers on a
small joint corresponding to the thumb in some mammalia;
, n. [OF. bastard, bastart, F. b?tard, prob.
fr. OF. bast, F. b?t, a packsaddle used as a bed by the
muleteers (fr. LL. bastum) + -ard. OF. fils de bast son of
the packsaddle; as the muleteers were accustomed to use their
saddles for beds in the inns. See Cervantes, “Don Quixote,”
chap. 16; and cf. G. bankert, fr. bank bench.]
1. A “natural”
child; a child begotten and born out of
wedlock; an illegitimate child; one born of an illicit
Note: By the civil and canon laws, and by the laws of many of
the United States, a bastard becomes a legitimate child
by the intermarriage of the parents at any subsequent
time. But by those of England, and of some states of
the United States, a child, to be legitimate, must at
least be born after the lawful marriage. --Kent.
2. (Sugar Refining)
(a) An inferior quality of soft brown sugar, obtained from
the sirups that have already had several boilings.
(b) A large size of mold, in which sugar is drained.
3. A sweet Spanish wine like muscatel in flavor.
Brown bastard is your only drink. --Shak.
4. A writing paper of a particular size. See Paper
, v. t.
To bastardize. [Obs.] --Bacon.