NED


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ned

(nɛd)
n
(Peoples) slang derogatory Scot a young working-class male who dresses in casual sports clothes
[C20: a shortened form of Edward]
ˈneddy, ˈneddish adj

NED

or N.E.D.,

New English Dictionary (Oxford English Dictionary).
Translations

ned

[ned] N (esp Scot) → chorizo/a m/f, gamberro/a m/f

ned

n (inf)Rowdy m; (= criminal type)Halunke m
References in classic literature ?
Daisy March--father a colonel in the army--one of our first families, but reverses of fortune, you know; intimate friends of the Laurences; sweet creature, I assure you; my Ned is quite wild about her.
The young man, named Ned Currie, was older than Alice.
Neither one, you--you unscientific heathen," answered Tom, with a laugh at Ned.
One of the stanchest patrons was little Ned Higgins, the devourer of Jim Crow and the elephant, who to-day signalized his omnivorous prowess by swallowing two dromedaries and a locomotive.
I tell you what, Ned, I'm afraid it hasn't been all right with Reuben.
The young man's name was Ned Roberts, generally called Lloyd's Ned.
It won't do to be like long Ned Beadwood, when they took him to church "to marry him to somebody", as he says, and left the bride behind.
I was afraid you were going to say good-bye to some of your friends-- to Tom Hardy, who gave you that hideous pipe, or Ned Langton, who makes fun of you for smoking it.
Thus the Abraham Lincoln wanted for no means of destruction; and, what was better still she had on board Ned Land, the prince of harpooners.
How many children are there, and what has my brother Ned given, Trimmers?
Frankly and freely, you see there is no anger in Ned.
Fore Gad, Ned,' rejoined the father, 'I was cool enough last night.