offscourings

off·scour·ing

 (ôf′skour′ĭng, ŏf′-)
n. often offscourings
1. Something that is scoured off or disposed of; refuse.
2. A person regarded as fallen from society; an outcast.

offscourings

(ˈɒfˌskaʊərɪŋz)
pl n
scum; dregs
Translations
References in classic literature ?
Though, as if things were not hard enough, Madge and her husband had raised trouble; they did not see why they should receive the offscourings of Howards End.
The Fuwalda, a barkentine of about one hundred tons, was a vessel of the type often seen in coastwise trade in the far southern Atlantic, their crews composed of the offscourings of the sea--unhanged murderers and cutthroats of every race and every nation.
Papers I suspect the Caledonian diggings possess the offscourings of the other gold mines, so they must be a pretty ruffianly lot.
Venables was given the offscourings of the army, and when he condemned part of the food provided for the soldiers at Portsmouth, the contractors would not replace it, assuring him that fresh food could be got at Barbados.
Not the actual members--but what they represent: a revivalism that endlessly sends 80s offscourings buoying to the cultural surface like an un-flushable bog.
There is not active killing, but simply a matter of offscourings which must be thrown across the boundaries or over the cliffs, never to return.
Political freedom we had won; but the problem of helpless poverty, grown vast with the added offscourings of the Old World, mocked us, unsolved.