cursed


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curs·ed

 (kûr′sĭd, kûrst) also curst (kûrst)
adj.
So wicked and detestable as to deserve to be cursed.

curs′ed·ly adv.
curs′ed·ness n.

cursed

(ˈkɜːsɪd; kɜːst) or

curst

adj
1. under a curse
2. deserving to be cursed; detestable; hateful
ˈcursedly adv
ˈcursedness n

curs•ed

(ˈkɜr sɪd, kɜrst)

adj.
1. under a curse; damned.
2. deserving a curse; hateful; abominable.
[1250–1300]
curs′ed•ly, adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.cursed - deserving a curse; sometimes used as an intensifier; "villagers shun the area believing it to be cursed"; "cursed with four daughter"; "not a cursed drop"; "his cursed stupidity"; "I'll be cursed if I can see your reasoning"
blessed, blest - highly favored or fortunate (as e.g. by divine grace); "our blessed land"; "the blessed assurance of a steady income"
2.cursed - in danger of the eternal punishment of Hellcursed - in danger of the eternal punishment of Hell; "poor damned souls"
Christian religion, Christianity - a monotheistic system of beliefs and practices based on the Old Testament and the teachings of Jesus as embodied in the New Testament and emphasizing the role of Jesus as savior
lost - spiritually or physically doomed or destroyed; "lost souls"; "a lost generation"; "a lost ship"; "the lost platoon"

cursed

adjective
1. under a curse, damned, doomed, jinxed, bedevilled, fey (Scot.), star-crossed, accursed, ill-fated The whole family seemed cursed.
2. hateful, damned, vile, odious, loathsome, abominable, infernal, detestable, damnable, pestilential I'd like to burn this whole cursed place to the ground.

cursed

also curst
adjective
So annoying or detestable as to deserve condemnation:
Informal: blamed, damned.
Chiefly British: blooming, ruddy.
Translations
uročenzaklet

cursed

[ˈkɜːsɪd] ADJmaldito

cursed

[ˈkɜːrst] adj
to be cursed with sth → être affligé(e) de qch
(under a curse)maudit(e)
[ˈkɜːrsɪd] (used for emphasis)maudit(e)
that cursed cat! → ce maudit chat!

cursed

adj (inf)verflucht (inf)

cursed

[ˈkɜːsɪd] adj (under a curse) → dannato/a
to be cursed with (fig) → essere tormentato/a da
References in classic literature ?
Having warbled his thanks and put the potions in his boots, Hugo departed, and Hagar informed the audience that as he had killed a few of her friends in times past, she had cursed him, and intends to thwart his plans, and be revenged on him.
But above all," she wrote, "night and day, I thank the good God for having so arranged our lives that our dear Armand will never know that his mother, who adores him, belongs to the race that is cursed with the brand of slavery.
within are shabby shelves, ranged round with old decanters, bottles, flasks; and in those jaws of swift destruction, like another cursed Jonah (by which name indeed they called him), bustles a little withered old man, who, for their money, dearly sells the sailors deliriums and death.
No doubt, and it's because of his cursed tail; he coils it down, do ye see, in the eye of the rigging.
It was all that cursed drink; why will they sell that cursed drink?
Jurgis was sure that they had been swindled, and were ruined; and he tore his hair and cursed like a madman, swearing that he would kill the agent that very night.
Haley ran up and down, and cursed and swore and stamped miscellaneously.
That anecdote never saw the day that it was worth the telling; and yet I had sat under the telling of it hundreds and thousands and millions and billions of times, and cried and cursed all the way through.
If I had been a girl, I could have cursed for vexation.
Tom cursed himself for making that stupid blunder, and tried to rectify it by saying he remember now that it WAS at noon Monday that the man gave him the bill.
Whether this prophecy is ever fulfilled or not, it is nevertheless plain that a very different-looking class of people are springing up at the south, and are now held in slavery, from those originally brought to this country from Africa; and if their increase do no other good, it will do away the force of the argument, that God cursed Ham, and therefore American slavery is right.
Reformation may be its cure; and I could reform--I have strength yet for that--if--but where is the use of thinking of it, hampered, burdened, cursed as I am?