fust


Also found in: Acronyms, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.

fust

(fʌst)
n
(Cookery) a type of cheese
adj
a dialectal version of first
vb (intr)
to become mouldy; to become stale or stale-smelling
adv
a dialectal version of first
References in classic literature ?
I know'd in my mind, as he'd have told her wonders of 'em, and how she was to be a lady theer, and how he got her to listen to him fust, along o' sech like.
Fust time I runs acrost yo' marster, I's gwine to tell him so.
It would be a wonder if I did not, being by the Chris'en name of Roger, which took it arter my own father, which took it from his own father, though which of our fam'ly fust took it nat'ral I will not in any ways mislead you by undertakin' to say.
Struck it right fust time," the porter remarked cheerfully.
Well, I'm glad to hear your opinion, you bein' a traveled man, for mother says I'm foolish 'bout Rebecky and hev been sence the fust.
You's gwyne to marry de po' one fust en de rich one by en by.
Tom's been a friend o' mine iver since I was a little chap; fust thing iver I did was frightenin' the birds for th' old master.
I don't so much mind the fust, the `ittin of the pole part afore I chucks in their dinner, but I waits till they've `ad their sherry and kawffee, so to speak, afore I tries on with the ear scratchin'.
I used to, when I fust begun, have considerable trouble fussin' with 'em and trying to make 'em hold out,--doctorin' on
Fust his father got a kick, out haying, and went soft in the brain, and gave away money like Bible texts afore he died.
I've been a-chivied and a-chivied, fust by one on you and nixt by another on you, till I'm worritted to skins and bones.
Bender, he was the fust to go, and then Indian Pete, and then Mrs.