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scoop, low-down, lowdown
n. the real, true information about something; "Give me the lowdown on the new kid in school."
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despicable, low-down, lowdown
adj. contemptible, vile; "That no-good, lowdown varmint is up to his troublemaking again."
low-down, funky
adj. (of jazz) having the soulful feeling of early blues
low-down, scurvy, scummy, miserable, low, abject
adj. of the most contemptible kind; "abject cowardice"; "a low stunt to pull"; "a low-down sneak"; "his miserable treatment of his family"; "You miserable skunk!"; "a scummy rabble"; "a scurvy trick"
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word, tidings, intelligence, news
n. information about recent and important events; "they awaited news of the outcome"
malicious gossip, dirt, scandal
n. disgraceful gossip about the private lives of other people
caitiff
adj. despicably mean and cowardly
dastard, dastardly
adj. despicably cowardly; "the unprovoked and dastardly attack by Japan on...December 7th"- F.D. Roosevelt
contemptible
adj. deserving of contempt or scorn
mean, beggarly
adj. (used of sums of money) so small in amount as to deserve contempt
heinous, flagitious
adj. extremely wicked, deeply criminal; "a flagitious crime"; "heinous accusations"
low
adj. less than normal in degree or intensity or amount; "low prices"; "the reservoir is low"
opprobrious, shameful, inglorious, ignominious, disgraceful, black
adj. (used of conduct or character) deserving or bringing disgrace or shame; "Man...has written one of his blackest records as a destroyer on the oceanic islands"- Rachel Carson; "an ignominious retreat"; "inglorious defeat"; "an opprobrious monument to human greed"; "a shameful display of cowardice"
inconsequent, inconsequential
adj. lacking worth or importance; "his work seems trivial and inconsequential"; "the quite inconsequent fellow was managed like a puppet"
footling, trivial, picayune, petty, piffling, piddling, niggling, little, lilliputian, fiddling
adj. (informal) small and of little importance; "a fiddling sum of money"; "a footling gesture"; "our worries are lilliputian compared with those of countries that are at war"; "a little (or small) matter"; "a dispute over niggling details"; "limited to petty enterprises"; "piffling efforts"; "giving a police officer a free meal may be against the law, but it seems to be a picayune infraction"
hateful
adj. evoking or deserving hatred; "no vice is universally as hateful as ingratitude"- Joseph Priestly
odious, execrable, detestable, abominable
adj. unequivocally detestable; "abominable treatment of prisoners"; "detestable vices"; "execrable crimes"; "consequences odious to those you govern"- Edmund Burke
immoral
adj. deliberately violating accepted principles of right and wrong
ignoble
adj. completely lacking nobility in character or quality or purpose; "something cowardly and ignoble in his attitude"; "I think it a less evil that some criminals should escape than that the government should play an ignoble part"- Oliver Wendell Holmes, Jr.
currish
adj. resembling a cur; snarling and rude
repulsive, repugnant, obscene, detestable, abhorrent
adj. offensive to the mind; "an abhorrent deed"; "the obscene massacre at Wounded Knee"; "morally repugnant customs"; "repulsive behavior"; "the most repulsive character in recent novels"
skanky, loathly, yucky, wicked, revolting, repelling, repellant, repellent, loathsome, foul, distasteful, disgustful, disgusting
adj. highly offensive; arousing aversion or disgust; "a disgusting smell"; "distasteful language"; "a loathsome disease"; "the idea of eating meat is repellent to me"; "revolting food"; "a wicked stench"
outrageous, horrific, horrid, hideous
adj. grossly offensive to decency or morality; causing horror; "subjected to outrageous cruelty"; "a hideous pattern of injustice"; "horrific conditions in the mining industry"
ill-famed, notorious, infamous
adj. known widely and usually unfavorably; "a notorious gangster"; "the tenderloin district was notorious for vice"; "the infamous Benedict Arnold";
mean, beggarly
adj. marked by poverty befitting a beggar; "a beggarly existence in the slums"; "a mean hut"
vicious, reprehensible, deplorable, criminal, condemnable
adj. bringing or deserving severe rebuke or censure; "a criminal waste of talent"; "a deplorable act of violence"; "adultery is as reprehensible for a husband as for a wife"
unimportant, insignificant
adj. devoid of importance, meaning, or force
no-good, no-count, no-account, good-for-naught, good-for-nothing, sorry, meritless
adj. without merit; "a sorry horse"; "a sorry excuse"; "a lazy no-count, good-for-nothing goldbrick"; "the car was a no-good piece of junk"
trifling, paltry, negligible
adj. not worth considering; "he considered the prize too paltry for the lives it must cost"; "piffling efforts"; "a trifling matter"
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emotive, affective, affectional
adj. characterized by emotion
schmalzy, slushy, soupy, soppy, sentimental, schmaltzy, mushy, kitschy, mawkish, maudlin, hokey, drippy, bathetic
adj. effusively or insincerely emotional; "a bathetic novel"; "maudlin expressions of sympathy"; "mushy effusiveness"; "a schmaltzy song"; "sentimental soap operas"; "slushy poetry"
releasing, cathartic
adj. emotionally purging (of e.g. art)
supercharged, charged
adj. fraught with great emotion; "an atmosphere charged with excitement"; "an emotionally charged speech"
hot-blooded
adj. prone to emotion; "hot-blooded Latin-Americans"
lyrical, lyric
adj. expressing deep emotion; "the dancer's lyrical performance"
mind-blowing
adj. intensely affecting the mind or emotions; "spending a week in the jungle was a mind-blowing experience"; "a mind-blowing horror story"
temperamental, moody
adj. subject to sharply varying moods; "a temperamental opera singer"
sloppy, overemotional
adj. excessively or abnormally emotional
soulful
adj. full of or expressing deep emotion; "soulful eyes"; "soulful music"
warm-toned
adj. used of music
pitiful, pitiable, pathetic
adj. inspiring mixed contempt and pity; "their efforts were pathetic"; "pitiable lack of character"; "pitiful exhibition of cowardice"
odious, execrable, detestable, abominable
adj. unequivocally detestable; "abominable treatment of prisoners"; "detestable vices"; "execrable crimes"; "consequences odious to those you govern"- Edmund Burke
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Parts Of Speech
  • Nouns
    3
  • Verbs
    0
  • Adverbs
    0
  • Adjectives
    11
Relationships
  • Fuzzynyms
    86
  • Synonyms
    37
  • Antonyms
    0