Reverse Dictionary: DISD – DISF

– disdainful DAINFUL c1530 obs.
– disdainful; disrespectful; provocative; unashamed IN-YOUR-FACE 1978 Amer. sl.
– disdainful, haughty NOSE-IN-THE-AIR 1882
– disdainful, haughty, fault-finding; petty, mean SNIFTY 1871 Amer. sl.
– disdainful, haughty, proud, obstinate, of high courage or spirit HIGH-STOMACHED 1548 obs. or arch.
– disdainful, haughty, saucy, surly, snappish SANSHACH 1825 Sc.
– disdainful, proud, haughty ORGILLOUS c1250 arch.
– disdainful, proud, haughty ORGULOUS c1250 arch.
– disdainful, proud, haughty, arrogant; pretentious, ostentatious FASTUOUS a1638 rare
– disdainful, proud, haughty; distant in manner SCANCE Bk1904 Sc.
– disdainful, proud, haughty, presumptuous ORGEL;  ORGHEL;  ORHEL c1200 obs.
– disdainful, proud, haughty, presumptuous ORGUEIL;  ORGUIL;  ORGUL a1275 obs.
– disdainful, proud, haughty, scornful DEIGNOUS c1330 obs.
– disdainful, scornful SAUCY 1716 obs. exc. Eng. dial.
– disdainful, scornful; full of pride FASTIDIOUS c1440 obs.
– disdainful, scornful; haughtily fastidious; fault-finding SNIFFY 1871 sl.
– disdainful, shy, coy, proud; esp. said of women SKEIGH c1560 Sc.
– disdainful, sneering; contemptuous SNIDEY 1964 UK sl.
– disdainful, snobbish, arrogant, haughty; supercilious; unpleasant SNOOTY 1919 Amer. sl.
– disdainful, stately, haughty MIGHTY Bk1905 Sc. & Eng. dial.
– disdainful, supercilious SNIFTY-SNIDEY B1900 Eng. dial.
– disdainful, supercilious; contemptible, nasty SNOTTY 1926 sl.
– having a disdainful or superior attitude TOPLOFTICAL 1823 colloq.
– term of disdain to a person FARTLEBERRIED 1948 sl.
– disdainfully FASTIDIOUSLY 1624 obs.
– disdainfully, proudly SKEIGH 1792 Sc.
– in a disdainful manner WITH ONE’S NOSE IN THE AIR a1845
– an exclamation of disdain BAF! B1700 Sc.
– an exclamation of disdain CHA!;  CHO! 1827 Jamaica
– an exclamation of disdain EAT IT! 1952 sl.
– an exclamation of disdain SHEW! 1943 Amer. dial.
– an exclamation of disdain SHOO! 1883 Amer. dial.
– disdain SDEIGN 1594 obs. rare
– disdain, dislike, distrust DAIN a1400-1500 obs.
– disdainfulness, haughtiness, pride FASTIDIOUSNESS 1613 obs.
– disdainfulness, pride, haughtiness ORGUEIL;  ORGUIL;  ORGUL c1200 obs.
– disdainfulness, pride, haughtiness ORGULITY 1470-85 obs.
– disdain, pride, haughtiness ORGELNESS a1000 obs.
– disdain, scorn, contempt DEDIGNATION c1400 obs.
– disdain, scorn, contempt FASTIDIE 1538 obs. rare
– a person who sniffs disdainfully SNUFFER a1610
– to behave disdainfully towards something; to ‘turn up one’s nose’ COCK ONE’S NEB;  COCK UP ONE’S NEB 1870 Eng. dial.
– to disdain DAIN a1400-50 obs.
– to disdain SDEIGN 1590 obs.
– to disdain, to disparage RANK 1930s US sl.
– to disdain, to look down on CHUMP OFF 1970s African-American sl.
– to disdain, to scorn DEDIGNE 1623 obs.
– to disdain, to snub; to behave haughtily toward SNOOT 1928 sl.
– to look with disdain or disgust SCAN Bk1904 Eng. dial.
– to regard with disdain or contempt NOT TO GIVE SNOW WATER 1904 Amer. dial.
– to reject with disdain, to flout, to disparage SCOOT 1827 Sc.
– to show disdain or scorn LOOK DOWN ONE’S NOSE 1921
– to show disdain or scorn TURN UP ONE’S NOSE 1721
– to throw back the head with disdainful air; to raise oneself erect KECK 1740 Eng. dial.
– to treat someone disdainfully, to be haughty SNOT 1970s Amer. sl.
– to treat with disdain or contempt; to deride, to laugh at SMILE 1608 obs. rare
– to turn the eyes aside with a disdainful movement WAFT 1611 nonce use

– abundantly prevalent; said of a disease LUXURIANT 1656 obs.
– acute, severe; said of diseases EAGER 1544 obs.
– affected with a loathsome disease, esp. leprosy; leprous LAZAR 1483
– characteristic of or occurring in a particular country or district; endemic; said of diseases VERNACULAR 1666 obs.
– destructive, deadly; said of a disease TRUCULENT 1665 obs. rare
– diseased, affected with illness or indisposition ILL-AFFECTED 1604 obs.
– diseased in body, affected with illness, indisposed; impaired ACRAZED 1521 obs.
– diseased, lazar-like LAZARLY 1612-15 obs.
– free from disease NEAT 1615 obs. rare
– full of diseases, sickly MORBULENT 1656 rare
– going about, prevalent; said of disease AGAIT;  AGATE  1848 Eng. dial.
– good for all diseases, of the nature of a panacea PANCRASTICAL 1698 obs.
– infectious; said of disease or illness DANGEROUS Bk1900 Sc.
– malignant; said of a disease FERINE 1666 rare
– migratory; said of a disease WALKING c1400 obs.
– prevalent, widespread; esp. said of a communicable disease BRIEF 1722 Amer. dial.
– raging, cruel; said of disease FURIOUS c1405 obs.
– strong, powerful; said of disease LUSTY 1692 obs.
– violent, severe; said of disease HEARTY a1639 obs.
– a chronic or unremitting disease AEIPATHY 1721 obs. rare
– a coming on of disease or illness, esp. of sudden illness ACCESS c1325
– a disease UNCOME 1538 obs.
– a disease, an illness HEART-FEVER 1886 N. Ireland 
– a disease of usually unspecified kind, esp. a venereal disease CHINESE ROT 1940 Amer. sl., usually offensive
– a disease or illness SICK a1300 obs.
– a disease; some terrible retribution HEAT RASH Bk1969 US Air Force Academy cadets’ sl.
– a festering skin disease BARCOO ROT Bk1999 Aust. sl.
– a fictitious, highly infectious disease THE DREADED LURGY 1947 sl., orig. Brit. military usage
– a fictitious, highly infectious disease; any unspecified but deleterious disease or ailment LURGI;  LURGY 1954 Brit. sl.
– a house for diseased persons, esp. lepers LAZAR-HOUSE 1530
– a house for the reception of the diseased poor, esp. lepers; a hospital LAZARET 1611
– a house for the reception of the diseased poor, esp. lepers; a hospital LAZARETTO 1549
– a minor disease FANTATOLITES 1968 Amer. dial.
– a minor disease FANTOD;  FANTODS 1839 Amer. dial.
– a mortal disease DEATH-EVIL c1330 obs.
– a mysterious disease; an illness the cause of which is unknown ONCOME 1819 Sc.
– an attack of disease of unknown origin; a sharp attack of illness ONSET 1818 Sc.
– an attack of disease; a stroke or palsy or the like TAKING 1533 obs. exc. Eng. dial.
– an attack or access of disease, plague, or calamity ONFALL c1000 obs. exc. Sc.
– an imaginary disease BILLY GO NIMBLES Bk1898 Eng. dial.
– an imaginary disease CABOOSE MICE 1950 Amer. dial.
– an imaginary disease CAN’T-HELP-ITS 1966 Amer. dial.
– an imaginary disease CHINESE ROT 1968 Amer. sl., usually offensive
– an imaginary disease CHOLERA MORABUS 1942 Amer. dial.
– an imaginary disease CHRONICS 1967 Amer. dial.
– an imaginary disease COLLY MOBBLES 1942 Amer. dial.
– an imaginary disease COLLY MORBUS 1942 Amer. dial.
– an imaginary disease CRUD 1932 US sl.
– an imaginary disease EIGHT-O’CLOCK FEVER 1967 Amer. dial.
– an imaginary disease EPIDOOZICK 1965 Amer. dial.
– an imaginary disease EPIZEEMA 1967 Amer. dial.
– an imaginary disease EPIZOOTIC 1950 Amer. dial.
– an imaginary disease EPIZOOTIS 1965 Amer. dial.
– an imaginary disease EPIZOOTY 1965 Amer. dial.
– an imaginary disease FANTATOLITES 1968 Amer. dial.
– an imaginary disease FANTOD;  FANTODS 1839 Amer. dial.
– an imaginary disease FEVER AND LURK 1966 Amer. dial.
– an imaginary disease FEVER DELUXE 1969 Amer. dial.
– an imaginary disease GONNYWOBBLES 1970 Amer. dial.
– an imaginary disease GOOSE FEVER 1968 Amer. dial.
– an imaginary disease HEPAZOOTIS 1965 Amer. dial.
– an imaginary disease IMAGINARIES 1966 Amer. jocular usage
– an imaginary disease IMAGINATIONS 1966 Amer. jocular usage
– an imaginary disease JIMJAMS 1965 Amer. dial.
– an imaginary disease LOPSY LOWS 1968 Amer. dial.
– an imaginary disease MOLLYCODDLES 1969 Amer. dial.
– an imaginary disease NINE-O’CLOCK BENDS 1967 Amer. dial.
– an imaginary disease NINE-O’CLOCK BLUES 1967 Amer. dial.
– an imaginary disease THE GUNK 1968 Amer. dial.
– an imaginary disease THE WILLY-NILLIES 1965 Amer. dial.
– an imaginary disease THE WOOLLIES 1965 Amer. dial.
– an imaginary disease afflicting reluctant dishwashers DISHWATER DIARRHEA 1969 Amer. dial.
– an imaginary disease involving constant talking DIARRHOEA OF THE JAWBONE Bk2006 US sl.
– an imaginary disease involving constant talking DIARRHOEA OF THE MOUTH Bk2006 US sl.
– an imaginary disease or infestation that could be transmitted by close contact, thus creating a stigma for the person who is said to have it COOTIES 1971 US sl.
– an infectious disease; an infection SMIT 1838 Sc. & Eng. dial.
– an internal disease or illness INWARD TROUBLE 1787 Sc.
– an obsession with imagined disease NOSOMANIA Bk1991
– a non-existent disease suffered by soldiers AFRICAN GUFF-GUFF 1947 US sl.
– a non-specific disease or infection CRUD 1932 US sl.
– a non-specific disease, affliction, or illness THE NADGERS 1956 Brit. sl.
– a notional disease involving a gap of any kind GAPOSIS 1942 US sl.
– an unidentified disease CREEPING-CRUD Bk2006 US sl.
– any contagious or epidemic disease, not distinguished by a specific name; a fever HARM 1825 Eng. dial.
– a painful disease, esp. a venereal disease SCRUD 1930s US sl., orig. military
– a pandemic disease, a disease prevalent over the whole of as country or continent, or over the whole world PANDEMIA 1853
– a pandemic disease, a disease prevalent over the whole of as country or continent, or over the whole world PANDEMY 1853
– a peculiar disease; distemper OINDALEG 1898 Sc.
– a supposed ‘disease’ contracted by boys through physical interaction with girls OGGY 1990s UK juvenile sl.
– a terminal or fatal disease, as cancer BIG CASINO 1930s US sl.
– a tropical skin disease JUNGLE ROT 1944 sl.
– a tropical skin disease affecting the crotch area of a US soldier in Vietnam GUNGE 1977 US sl.
– a wasting disease ONE-LUNGER 1930s US criminals’ sl.
– death by infectious disease or pestilence MURRAIN a1387 obs.
– disease AFFECTION 1960 Amer. dial.
– disease, illness, pain; difficulty ILL 1813 Sc. & Eng. dial.
– disease, sickness ADLE c1000 obs. rare
– disease, sickness MALEASE a1300 obs.
– disease, sickness, illness BADNESS 1885 Eng. dial.
– disease, sickness, illness LANGUOR a1300 obs.
– fear of contracting disease NOSOPHOBIA Bk1991
– fear of disease PATHOPHOBIA Bk1991
– fear of skin disease DERMATOPATHOPHOBIA Bk1991
– fear of skin disease DERMATOPHOBIA Bk1991
– fear of skin disease DERMATOSIOPHOBIA Bk1991
– infectious disease, plague; an epidemic of such a disease; a plague MURRAIN a1387 arch.
– the ‘disease’ of laziness FEVER AND LURK 1966 Amer. dial.
– the point of extreme violence of a disease or illness; the crisis ACME c1630 arch.
– the sudden arrest of a disease by a powerful remedy JUGULATION 1887
– a diseased and poor person, usually one afflicted with a loathsome disease, esp. a leper LAZAR 1340 arch.
– a diseased person OBJECT 1605
– a person having a wasting disease ONE-LUNGER 1930s US criminals’ sl.
– a person who is the source of the spread of any infectious disease or infestation TYPHOID MARY 1909
– to affect with disease AFAITE 1475 obs.
– to alleviate the symptoms of a disease without curing it; to relieve superficially or temporarily; to mitigate the sufferings of; to ease PALE c1400 obs. rare
– to attack; to affect suddenly or seriously; said of a disease SMITE a1325
– to become diseased RUN OF A GARGET 1615
– to be diseased or mortally sick TAPIS; TAPISH c1375 obs. exc. Eng. dial.
– to catch a disease LATCH a1300 obs. exc. Eng. dial.
– to catch as a disease, by infection or contagion LATCH L18 Eng. dial.
– to come down with or develop a disease or sickness SET UP 1966 Amer. dial.
– to develop a disease HATCH Bk1902 Eng. dial.
– to diagnose disease by the inspection of urine CAST WATER 1580 obs. exc. Eng. dial.
– to show symptoms of disease TARLOCH Bk1905 Sc.
– to stop the course of a disease by a powerful remedy JUGULATE 1876
– to taint with disease RAXON 1790 Eng. dial.

– disembarkation; the act of landing from a ship DEBARKATION 1756
– disembarkation; the act of landing from a ship DEBARKMENT 1742 rare

– to disembark DEBARK 1654
– to disembark UNBARK 1555 obs. exc. Eng. dial.

– disembowelled UNBOWELLED 1592 obs.

– a disembowelling UNBOWELLING a1639 obs.

– to disembowel DEBOWEL 1375 obs.
– to disembowel a person or animal; to eviscerate UNBOWEL 1552 obs.
– to disembowel; to remove the offal from; to gut fish GARBAGE 1542 obs.
– to disembowel; to remove the offal from; to gut fish GARBIDGE 1542 obs.
– to disembowel; to remove the offal from; to gut fish GARBISH 1542 obs.

– to disenchant; to undo the effect of a charm or spell DECHARM a1600 obs.

– to disentangle UNLEEZE 1889 Sc.
– to disentangle; to set free from a noose ELAQUEATE 1656 rare
– to disentangle, to unravel RID 1790 Sc.
– to disentangle, to unravel; to clear up, to sort REDD 1641 Sc. & Eng. dial.
– to disentangle, to unwind UNFANKLE 1824 Sc. obs.

– to disesteem; to have a low opinion of; to consider worthless NAUCIFY 1656 obs.

– in disfavour or disgrace IN THE DOG-HOUSE 1926 colloq.
– an imagined list of those in disfavour BROWN LIST 1998 UK sl.
– disfavour, disgrace; a being regarded with displeasure OFFENCE 1387 obs.
– disfavour; ill grace; ill favour MALGRACE c1425 obs.
– a person who tends to disfavour anything unfamiliar AGINNER 1941 Amer. dial.
– in disfavour with someone IN SOMEONE’S BLACK BOOKS 1881
– in disgrace or disfavour IN THE DOG BOX 1953 NZ colloq.
– in disgrace or disfavour IN THE DOGHOUSE 1926 colloq.
– to be in disfavour BE IN GREAT UMBRAGE 1647 obs.
– to be in disfavour or disgrace BE IN ONE’S BLACK BOOKS Bk1898 Eng. dial.
– to look with angry disfavour on, to frown, to scowl GLAVER Bk1881 Eng. dial.
– to place someone in a position of disfavour HAVE ON THE COAT 1940s Aust. sl.
– to place someone in a position of disfavour PUT ON THE COAT 1940s Aust. sl.
– to regard with disfavour GET A DOWNER ON 1915 sl., orig. Aust.
– to regard with disfavour HAVE A DERRY ON 1883 Aust. & NZ sl.
– to regard with disfavour HAVE A DOWN ON 1828 sl., orig. Aust.
– to regard with disfavour HAVE A DOWNER ON 1915 sl., orig. Aust.
– to regard with disfavour, and implying an irrational or obsessive dislike HAVE A THING ABOUT 1936 sl.
– to treat with disfavour, to harbour a grudge towards a person SNOUT 1916 Aust. sl.

– disfigured, mutilated, damaged MARRED 1870
– a disfigurement caused by a violent beating CONVERSION JOB 1969 UK sl.
– disfigurement, defacement; a disfiguring or defacing FACING c1400 obs.
– a person whose appearance is ludicrously disfigured or ugly OBJECT Bk1885
– to disfigure BLUTHER Bk1911 Sc.
– to disfigure MISFIGURE Bk1903 Eng. dial.  
– to disfigure VISFIGURE Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– to disfigure and beat someone’s face BREAK SOMEONE’S FACE 1896 Amer. sl.
– to disfigure and beat someone’s face CHANGE SOMEONE’S FACE 1896 Amer. sl.
– to disfigure or mutilate by the infliction of wounds or blows MARTYRIZE 1635 obs.
– to disfigure someone’s face ALTER SOMEONE’S DIAL-PLATE E19 sl.
– to disfigure the face in any way; to besmear with blood, mud, tears BLUDDER Bk1911 Sc.
– to disfigure, to befoul ARRAY L14 jocular usage
– to disfigure, to befoul, to stain BERAY 1576 obs. or arch.
– to disfigure, to damage BOOGER 1950 Amer. dial.
– to disfigure, to damage BUGGER 1950 Amer. dial.
– to disfigure, to defile, to pollute, to contaminate; to debase DETURPATE 1623 obs.
– to disfigure, to deprive of beauty or grace; to deform DEVENUSTATE 1653 obs. rare
– to disfigure, to destroy HARELIP THE GOVERNMENT 1960 Amer. dial.
– to disfigure, to dirty, to defile, to befoul with dirt, filth, ordure BERAY 1530 obs. or arch.
– to disfigure; to do the opposite of decorating DEDECORATE 1804
– to disfigure, to make hideous, ugly, or repulsive in appearance UGLIFY 1576
– to disfigure, to mangle MAR c1205 arch.
– to disfigure; to mar the beauty of DEBELLISH 1610 obs. rare
– to disfigure, to mar, to mangle; to mismanage, to abuse MARGULLIE 1721 Sc. obs.
– to disfigure, to mar, to mangle; to mismanage, to abuse MURGULLY 1721 Sc. obs.
– to disfigure, to mutilate, to cut off a limb or the limbs; to dismember BELIM c1205 obs.
– to disfigure, to mutilate, to torture, to torment; to injure MARTYR 1882 Sc.
– to disfigure, to render unbeautiful UNBEAUTY 1495 obs. rare
– to disfigure, to spoil, to mar; to handle roughly; to rumple MISGOOGLE 1742 Sc. 
– to disfigure, to spoil, to mar; to handle roughly; to rumple MISGRUGLE 1742 Sc. 
– to disfigure, to spoil, to mar; to handle roughly; to rumple MISGUGGLE 1742 Sc.