bastard englannista suomeksi
- äpärä, lehtolapsi
- roisto, kusipää, kiusankappale, paskapää, paskiainen
- vääristynyt, turmeltunut
- Jarrod: Who are you?
- Heath: Your father's bastard son.
a mongrel (gloss)
1997, ''(w)'' television program
- ''"Oh my God, they killed Kenny!" "You bastards!"''
a man, a fellow, a male friend
(q) a person deserving of pity
a child who does not know his or her father
something extremely difficult or unpleasant to deal with
1622, (w), ''Bacon's History of the Reign of King Henry VII'', Cambridge University Press (1902), page 62:
- There were also made good and politic laws that parliament, against usury, which is the bastard use of money...
an intermediate-grade file; also bastard file
a sweet wine
(rfdate), (w), ''(w)''
- We shall have all the world drink brown and white bastard.
a paper of a particular size
2000, Peter Hobday, ''Managing the message'', Allison & Busby
- If you are a politician, you make sure that you know all such references in case an interviewer suddenly asks, &39;Are you one of the bastards in Mr Major&39;s cabinet?&39;
2011, Duncan Hall, ''A2 Government and Politics: Ideologies and Ideologies in Action'', Lulu.com (ISBN), page 62
- While John Major managed to get the Maastricht Treaty through parliament, despite the efforts of the “bastards” in his cabinet, the 2001 Conservative General Election campaign was fought on entirely eurosceptic lines.
2014, Melvin J. Lasky, ''Profanity, Obscenity and the Media'', Transaction Publishers (ISBN)
- One “bastard,” the Minister for Wales, John Redwood (who mounted an unsuccessful campaign to displace the Tory chief, John Major), was removed in a Cabinet reshuffle; but was his young successor William Hague any more reliable?
of or like a bastard (gloss)
spurious, lacking authenticity: counterfeit, fake
- that bastard self-love which is so vicious in itself, and productive of so many vices
abbreviated, as the half title in a page preceding the full title page of a book.
exclamation of strong dismay or strong sense of being upset
2001, (w), “(w)”, in ''(w)'', Simon and Schuster (2007), (ISBN), page 90:
- Jack says, “Oh! Bastard! I’m hit!” That bullet had to have come in the busted back window and how it missed Johnnie to hit Jack I don’t know.
2004, Cecelia Ahern, ''PS, I Love You'' (novel), Hyperion, (ISBN), page 7:
- “Yes, I’m hhhhowwwwwwcch!” she yelped as she stubbed her toe against the bedpost. “Shit, shit, fuck, bastard, shit, crap!”
2006, Emily Franklin, ''Love from London'', Penguin, (ISBN), page 212:
- “Isn’t she lovely?” Clem asks, hopefully rhetorically. “Oh, bastard. I’ve got to go—that’s my signal. (..)”
(l), child (gloss)
(l), mongrel (gloss)
a heretic or sinner; one separated from one's deity
not purebred; of mixed lineage
made using or incorporating wine