Reverse Dictionary: DISH – DISL


DISH – NOUNS
– a bowl, a goblet TAIZIE 1808 Sc.
– a bowl, a goblet TASS 1815 Sc.
– a bowl, a goblet TASSIE 1898 Sc.
– a deep wooden dish GOCKIE B1900 Sc.
– a dish LILLIAN GISH 1920s Aust. rhyming sl.
– a dish, a cup SCEW M16
– a dish; a cup; a goblet SHALE c1075 obs. exc. Eng. dial.
– a dish; a pan PADEL Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– a dish, crockery, dishes LAME 1708 Sc.
– a dish or platter SKELE a1300 obs. rare
– a pewter dish; an earthen platter, ‘porringer’, or ‘pipkin’ PODGER 1746 Eng. dial.
– a piece of furniture with a flat top for keeping dishes, tablecloths, etc. DISH SAFE 1967 Amer. dial.
– a plain white china plate BALDFACE DISH 19C US sl.
– a plate ONE AND EIGHT 20C rhyming sl.
– a porridge dish; a bowl BICKER Bk1911 Sc. 
– a small dish for holding melted butter, etc. SAUCEPAN Bk1904 Eng. dial.
– a wooden dish SKEW 1561 cant obs.
– dishes, plates, etc. used at a meal VESSEL Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– the hollow part of a plate or dish BASIN 1662 obs.
 
DISH – PHRASES
– a remark to greet the sound of crockery falling with a crash IT SAVES THE WASHING-UP c1920
– no table crockery whatever NEITHER DISH NOR DIBLET 1706 Sc.


DISHARMONY – NOUNS
– disharmony, disagreement, difference DISSIDY 1657 obs. rare


DISH-CLOTH – NOUNS
– a dishcloth LIFTING RAG 1981 Amer. dial.
– a dish-clout (cloth) DAILY-DUD Bk1900 Sc.


DISHEARTEN, DISHEARTENED, DISHEARTENING – ADJECTIVES
– disheartened, dejected; destitute of courage, enthusiasm, or energy HEARTLESS c1330
– disheartened, dispirited, dejected; cast down in confidence, spirits, or courage FEATHER-FALLEN 19C Eng. dial.
– disheartened, downcast; dispirited; discouraged OUT OF HEART 1586
– disheartened; cheerless; wretched, sad UNHEARTY 1845 Sc.
– disheartening, saddening DISCONSOLATORY 1823 Sc.
– disheartening, saddening DISHEARTSOME 1825 Sc.

DISHEARTEN etc. – NOUNS, PERSON
– a person who disheartens or discourages; a person who puts a damper on things TANG 1970s US college sl. 

DISHEARTEN etc. – VERBS
– to dishearten DISHEARKEN Bk1900 Eng. dial.


DISHEVEL, DISHEVELLED, DISHEVELMENT – ADJECTIVES
– dishevelled DISHYBILLY 1920 Amer. dial.
– dishevelled LOOK AS IF YOU HAD BEEN PULLED THROUGH A KNOTHOLE (BACKWARDS) Bk2002 Amer.
– dishevelled RAMSHEUCHET 1876 Sc.
– dishevelled; dirty and ragged BUMMY 1990s African-American sl.
– dishevelled; disordered, rough RUFFY-TUFFY a1821 nonce word
– dishevelled, entangled HATERY;  HATRY Bk1902 Sc.
– dishevelled; ragged, rough RAGGEDY 1890 US sl.
– dishevelled, ragged, untidy; fuzzy TUZZY-MUZZY 1847 Eng. dial.
– dishevelled; rough RAG TOUSILY 1950 Sc.
– dishevelled; rough, hairy HEATHERY 1825 Sc. 
– dishevelled; ugly BEAT-UP Bk1975 US sl.
– dishevelled; unattractive, dirty SKID 1990s sl.
– dishevelled; untidy, slovenly BLOWZY 1790 Eng. dial.

DISHEVEL etc. – NOUNS
– an untidy, dishevelled place WRECK OF THE HESPERUS E20 Brit. sl.
– a state of disorder; dishevelment DISHYBILL 1920 Amer. dial.
– a state of disorder; dishevelment DISHYBILLY 1920 Amer. dial.
 
DISHEVEL etc. – NOUNS, PERSON
– a dishevelled, ill-dressed, dirty person SKID 1990s sl.
– a dishevelled or dirty person, esp. a child ASH-CAT 1869 Amer. dial.
– a dishevelled or dirty person, esp. a child ASH-CAT-SAM 1910 Amer. dial.
– a dishevelled or dirty person, esp. a child SINGED CAT 1836 Amer. dial.
– a dishevelled, slovenly, untidy person WALLIDRAG;  WALLYDRAG 1754 Sc. 
– a dishevelled, slovenly, untidy person WALLIDRAGGLE;  WALLYDRAGGLE 1754 Sc. 
– a dishevelled, untidy person WRECK OF THE HESPERUS E20 Brit. sl.
 
DISHEVEL etc. – VERBS
– to dishevel, to disarrange, to knock about; to spoil MALAGAROUSE 1894 Sc.
– to dishevel, to disarrange, to knock about; to spoil MALAGARUZE 1894 Sc.
– to dishevel, to disarrange, to knock about; to spoil MALAGRUIZE 1894 Sc.
– to dishevel, to displace, to dishevel; said of hair RAVEL 1895 Sc.
– to look dishevelled and dirty LOOK LIKE THE OLD SCRATCH 1915 Amer. dial.


DISHONEST, DISHONESTLY, DISHONESTY – ADJECTIVES
– connected with a dishonest establishment, esp. a gambling casino or disreputable saloon, at which patrons are routinely fleeced or robbed BUST-OUT 1937 US sl., esp. gambling usage
– dishonest DAUNCEY 20C Ireland
– dishonest DIRTY-FINGERED 1886 Eng. dial.
– dishonest DODGY 1861 sl., chiefly Brit.
– dishonest DONCY;  DONSEY 20C Ireland
– dishonest SCAMPING E19 sl.
– dishonest SHADY 1862 sl.
– dishonest and expedient COOKED-UP 1940s Amer. sl.
– dishonest, cheating BILPERING Bk1898 Eng. dial.
– dishonest, cheating, tricky MISCHIEVOUS 1773 Sc.  
– dishonest, corrupt BENT 1914 sl., orig. US
– dishonest, corrupt CROOK 1898 Aust. & NZ sl.
– dishonest, corrupt; obtained by fraud CRONK 1889 Aust. sl.
– dishonest, criminal MALVERSE 1791 Sc. obs.
– dishonest, crooked KINKY 1903 Amer. criminal sl.
– dishonest, crooked ONTAKING M19 US sl.
– dishonest, crooked OUT OF THE STRAIGHT Bk1904 sl.
– dishonest, deceptive, unethical FUNNY 1903 colloq.
– dishonest; dishonestly come by CROSS E19 sl.
– dishonest, dishonourable UNHONEST 1897 Sc. & Eng. dial.
– dishonest, dishonourable, shameful, disgraceful, unbecoming DEDECOROSE 1727 obs.
– dishonest, dishonourable, shameful, disgraceful, unbecoming DEDECOROUS 1727 obs.
– dishonest, dissolute, untrustworthy LOOSE IN THE HEFT 1895 Eng. dial.
– dishonest, doing wrong; underhand SINISTRUOUS 1582-8 Sc. obs. rare
– dishonest, engaged in or skilled in sharp practice WIDE 1879 Brit. sl.
– dishonest, fraudulent CRONKY 1971 Aust. sl.
– dishonest, fraudulent, deceitful, collusive COVINOUS 1570 obs.
– dishonest; given to theft, thievish; furtive, secret, sneaking THEFTUOUS c1400 orig. Sc.
– dishonest, inept, untrained, unprofessional JACK-LEGGED 1839 Amer. sl.
– dishonestly confected HOKED-UP 1940s US sl.
– dishonestly or illegally acquired or produced SHONKIE;  SHONKY 1970 Aust. sl.
– dishonestly or illegally acquired or produced SPURCIDICAL 1828 sl., chiefly Aust.
– dishonest, mean DIRTY Bk1900 Sc. & Eng. dial.
– dishonest; mixed up with or belonging to the underworld GAME 1805 UK sl. obs.
– dishonest, not open UNDER BOARD 17C sl.
– dishonest, not straightforward TWISTY 1894
– dishonest, not straightforward, perverse HOOKY-CROOKY 1833
– dishonest or illegal CROOKED 1859 sl.
– dishonest or unscrupulous JACKLEG M19 US sl.
– dishonest, pilfering TARRY-HANDED 1813 Sc.
– dishonest, rude, ill-mannered SCOW-BANKING 1895 Eng. dial.
– dishonest, somewhat untrustworthy in business dealings ONTAKING 1880 Sc.
– dishonest, thievish THIEVELY Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– dishonest, thievish, inclined to steal TARRY-FINGERED 1825
– dishonest, thievish, inclined to steal TARRY-FISTED 1906
– dishonest, tricky, thievish SCALY 1851 Eng. dial.
– dishonest, undependable FLY-BY-NIGHT Bk2006 US sl.
– dishonest, undependable, untrustworthy, evasive SHIFTY 1884 Amer. dial.
– dishonest, underhand; corrupt SINISTROUS 1600 obs.
– dishonest, unprincipled, acting like a rogue ROGUISH L16
– dishonest, unprincipled, acting like a rogue ROGUY L16 obs.
– dishonest, unreliable SHONKY Bk1999 Aust. sl.
– dishonest, untrained, unprofessional JAKELEG M19 US sl.
– dishonest, wicked; morally, socially, or politically corrupt; characterized by a lack of integrity or moral virtue ROTTEN 1395
– speaking dishonestly, obscenely, or smuttily; bawdy in speech SPURCIDICAL 1656 obs.
 
DISHONEST etc. – ADVERBS
– dishonestly ON THE CROOK 1879 sl. obs.
– dishonestly, dishonest, criminal ON THE CROSS 1802 sl.
– dishonestly, shoddily SHAM 1883 Amer. dial.
– dishonestly, shoddily SHAMLY c1938 Amer. dial.
– dishonestly, wrongfully NAUGHTILY 1622 obs. rare
 
DISHONEST etc. – NOUNS
– a dishonest or fraudulent practice; a trick, a dodge RORT 1926 Aust. sl.
– a dishonest or fraudulent practice or arrangement; a trick, a hoax, a swindle JACK-UP 1945 NZ sl.
– a dishonest or fraudulent scheme or enterprise; a trick, a swindle; something used to deceive or defraud a person RIG 1640 colloq.
– a dishonest practice FAKEMENT 1838 sl.
– a dishonest stratagem or action; a dodge, a sham, a swindle FAKE 1829 sl.
– a dishonest trick; an imposture; a cheat SCREW Bk1904 Eng. dial.
– a dishonest undertaking, a fraud BOONDOGGLE M20 N. Amer. sl.
– dishonest activity, swindling GYPPERY 20C US sl.
– dishonest, deceptive or otherwise suspect action or misbehaviour FUNNY BUSINESS 1882 colloq.
– dishonest, deceptive, or unethical actions or behaviour FUNNY DOPE 1911 obs.
– dishonest or barely honest dealings SHARP PRACTICE 1869
– dishonest or corrupt activity GRAFT 1865 sl., orig. US
– dishonest or corrupt activity GRIFT 1914 US sl.
– dishonest or corrupt activity SHENANIGANS;  SHENNANIGANS 1855 sl., orig. US
– dishonest or corrupt activity; trickery, double dealing, underhand dealing HANKY-PANKY 1841 sl.
– dishonest or deceitful dealing JIGGERY-POKERY 1893 Brit. sl.
– dishonest or fraudulent practices, criminal activities THE CROSS E19 sl.
– dishonesty CROOKERY Bk1942 Amer. sl.
– dishonesty FUNNY TRICKS Bk1942 Amer. sl.
– dishonesty HANDOUT Bk1942 Amer. sl.
– dishonesty SHADY BUSINESS Bk1942 Amer. sl.
– dishonesty SHAKY BUSINESS Bk1942 Amer. sl.
– dishonesty UNHONESTY 1871 Sc.
– dishonesty; a deceitful trick or clever stratagem, esp. one designed to evade something DODGE 1638
– dishonesty, cheating; treachery THE TWIST 1933 criminals’ sl.
– dishonesty, deceit FALSESHIP c1230 obs.
– dishonesty; illegal, underhand, or deceitful dealings FUNNY BUSINESS 1891 sl.
– dishonesty; sinister character; perversity SINISTERITY 1647 obs.
– something obtained dishonestly MAVERICK 1890 Amer. dial.
 
DISHONEST etc. – NOUNS, PERSON
– a dishonest, contemptible, or worthless person; a man who is deceitful or disloyal in a romantic relationship RAT 1571
– a dishonest, deceitful, guilty character in a situation BAD GUY Bk1994 sl.
– a dishonest, dishonourable, untrustworthy, contemptible, or despicable person HEEL 1914 US, orig. criminals’ sl.
– a dishonest, double-dealing person; a hypocrite, a cheat RAMAGIECHAN 1825 Sc.
– a dishonest, dubious person TALLY-BOY 1978 Irish sl.
– a dishonest, dubious person TARRY-BOY 2004 sl.
– a dishonest, false, deceitful, or waggish fellow NABS Bk1902 Eng. dial.
– a dishonest, greedy, miserly, stingy, untrustworthy, or shrewd person KIKE 1904 Amer. dial., derogatory
– a dishonest, mean, or contemptible person, usually male SKATE 1896 sl., chiefly US 
– a dishonest, mean person SNIDE E20 Amer. sl.
– a dishonest or corrupt person; a politician, official, etc. who uses his or her position in order to obtain dishonest gain or advantage GRAFTER 1896 sl., orig. US
– a dishonest or corrupt person; someone who lives by sharp practice LURKMAN 1945 Aust. sl.
– a dishonest or corrupt person; someone who uses unscrupulous methods SHYSTER 1844
– a dishonest or rude person POLISSON 1866
– a dishonest or ‘shady’ person HELKITE 1898 Sc.
– a dishonest or unprincipled person, esp. a man ROGUE L16
– a dishonest or unscrupulous trader SCOWBANKER 1750 sl. obs.
– a dishonest person TARRY-FINGERS 1822 Sc.
– a dishonest person, a cheat, a swindler SKINNER 1887 Amer. dial.
– a dishonest person; a cantankerous, cross-grained, and perverse person CROOKED STICK 1846-8
– a dishonest person; a crook TWISTER 1834 sl.
– a dishonest person; a swindler, a sharper CROOK 1879 colloq.
– a dishonest person; a vicious person; a no-good person BAD DOG Bk1945 criminals’ sl.
– a dishonest person who fails to make good on a gambling bet WELCHER 1904 US criminals’ sl. 
– a dishonest, reprehensible person BAD CASE Bk1988 Aust. sl.
– a dishonest, reprehensible, troublesome person BAD LOT 1848 sl.
– a dishonest, repulsive, disagreeable, or stupid person SAO 1960s Amer. Vietnam War usage
– a dishonest, shifty person DODGER 1568
– a dishonest, unreliable, and wicked person BAD EGG Bk1980 Amer. sl.
– a dishonest, untrustworthy person WRONG NUMBER 1920s US sl.
– a dishonest, untrustworthy, sneaky person; a telltale YAFFNER 1935 US criminals’ sl. 
– a man living dishonestly, as a burglar, swindler, etc. GAME ‘UN c1840 UK sl.
– a person accused of dishonesty DIRTY FINGERS 1865 Eng. dial.
– a person adept at dishonest or self-serving persuasion CON ARTIST 1900s Amer. sl.
– a person adept at dishonest or self-serving persuasion CON MAN 1900s Amer. sl.
– a person who does dishonest or outrageous or things at high risk of discovery CHANCER 1884 Brit. sl.
– a person who gets the better of others by dishonest or fraudulent means; a swindler, a cheater BESTER 1856 sl. rare
– a person who has done a dishonest deed HELL-FIRED CUSS Bk1934 US sl.
– a person who lives by dishonest mean; a person who lives by his charm and wits, dishonest but not usually violent HUSTLER 1825 US sl.
 
DISHONEST etc. – PHRASES
– said of someone who has dishonest intentions A BUG UNDER THE RUG 1968 Amer. dial.
– said of someone who has dishonest intentions A BUG UP ONE’S ASS 1954 Amer. dial.
– said of someone who has dishonest intentions A BUG UP ONE’S SLEEVE 1968 Amer. dial.
– said of someone who has dishonest intentions BUGS IN ONE’S BONNET 1968 Amer. dial.
 
DISHONEST etc. – VERBS
– to act dishonestly or corruptly GRAFT 1859 sl., orig US
– to act dishonestly or corruptly GRIFT 1915 US sl.
– to act dishonestly; to swindle SELL SMOKE 1599 
– to act dishonestly towards a person or in a matter CROSS E19 sl.
– to act in a dishonest or corrupt manner; to commit a breach of confidence MALVERSE 1714 Sc. obs.
– to deal dishonestly with; to swindle ROGUE M19
– to engage in a dishonest undertaking BOONDOGGLE M30 N. Amer. sl.
– to engage in dishonest or fraudulent manipulation of a system, records, an election, etc. RORT 1982 chiefly Australian political  usage
– to go about with dishonest intentions NAP Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– to have dishonest intentions HAVE BEANS IN ONE’ S HAT 1966 Amer. dial.
– to have dishonest intentions HAVE BEANS IN ONE’S HEAD 1966 Amer. dial.
– to have dishonest intentions HAVE BEANS UP ONE’S NOSE 1950 Amer. dial.
– to obtain something from a person by dishonest or unfair means; to trick, to cheat NICK 1576 sl.
– to put to a dishonest or corrupt use BEND 1864 sl.
– to treat dishonestly, to cheat, to deceive SKUNK 1890 Amer. dial.
– to treat dishonestly; to cheat, to swindle, to defraud RIM 1937 Amer. dial.


DISHONOUR, DISHONOURABLE, DISHONOURED, DISHONOURING – ADJECTIVES
– dishonourable, disgraced, disgraceful DEDECORATE a1500 obs.
– dishonourable, disgraceful, reproachful, shameful DEDECOROUS 1727 obs.
– dishonourable, disgraceful, shameful, held in dishonour OPPROBRIOUS c1510 rare
– dishonourable, disgraceful, shameful, infamous OPPROBROUS c1530 obs.
– dishonourable, dishonest UNHONEST 1897 Sc. & Eng. dial.
– dishonourable, ignoble, base, despicable DUNGHILLY 1616 arch.
– dishonourable, infamous, disgraceful DEFAMOUS 1426 obs.
– dishonourable, shameful SCHAMOUS 1871 Sc.
– dishonourable, shameful, disgraceful, dishonest, unbecoming DEDECOROSE 1727 obs.
– dishonourable, tricky, ungentlemanly NASTIFIED Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– dishonourable, ungentlemanly; poorly behaved; ill-mannered, vulgar CADDISH 1869
– dishonourable; unjust; wrong UNRIGHT Bk1905 Sc.
– dishonoured, brought to disgrace, of ill fame DEFAMED 1474 obs.
– dishonoured, disgraced BAFFLED 1671 obs.
– dishonoured, disgraced OPPROBRIOUS 1804 rare
 
DISHONOUR etc. – NOUNS
– a dishonouring, a disgracing DEDECORATION 1658 rare
– dishonourable practice, base dealing BASERY 1637 obs. rare
– dishonour, disgrace, infamy; ill fame, evil repute DEFAME 1375 obs.
– dishonour, disgrace, shame; infamy IGNOMINY 1540
– dishonour, disgrace, shame; infamy IGNOMY 1534 obs.
– dishonour, opprobrium, disgrace OPPROBRE 1490 obs.
– the bringing of dishonour upon any one; disgrace, shame DEFAMATION 1303 obs.
 
DISHONOUR etc. – NOUNS, PERSON
– a dishonourable, dishonest, untrustworthy, contemptible, or otherwise despicable person; a double-crosser; one who treats women badly HEEL 1914 US, orig. criminals’ sl.
– a dishonourable or despicable man PALLAWA 1825  Sc. 
– a man who behaves in a dishonourable or contemptible way BLACKGUARD 1732
– a person who behaves dishonourably or who lacks the instincts of a gentleman CAD 1838 colloq., offensive
 
DISHONOUR etc. – VERBS
– to accuse of dishonour or crime TAINT a1619 obs.
– to dishonour UNMENSKEN a1200 obs.
– to dishonour or disgrace; to bring ill fame, infamy or dishonour upon DEFAME 1303 obs. or arch.
– to dishonour, to bring to disgrace HONISH a1325 obs.
– to dishonour, to disgrace DEDECORATE 1609 obs.
– to dishonour, to disgrace, to disparage, to slander, to calumniate DEHONESTATE 1663 obs. rare


DISHWASHER, DISHWASHING – NOUNS
– a notional disease that plagues those reluctant to wash their dishes DISHWATER DIARRHOEA 1969 US sl.
– dishwashing BUBBLE DANCING World War II Amer. sl.

DISHWASHER etc. – NOUNS, PERSON
– a dishwasher or scullion; a kitchen-hand POT-WRESTLER 1817 US sl.
– a person whose job is washing dishes CHINA-CLIPPER 1941 US services’ usage
– a person who washes dishes WIPE Bk1975 Amer. sl. 
– a person who washes dishes in a restaurant, etc. MONKEY 1941 US sl.
– a person who washes his or her dishes very frequently POT-WALLOPER Bk1988 Prince Edward Island
– a person who washes pots and pans POT-MASSAGER Bk1975 Amer. sl.
– a person who works as a dishwasher in a café or restaurant PEARL DIVER 1913 sl., orig. US

DISHWASHER etc. – VERBS
– to wash dishes, esp. as an occupation BUST (SOME) SUDS 1911 chiefly African-American
– to work as a dishwasher DIVE FOR PEARLS 1920s US sl.


DISILLUSION, DISILLUSIONED – ADJECTIVES
– disillusioned; world-weary BEAT 1947 Amer. sl.

DISILLUSION etc. – VERBS
– to become disillusioned and deaf to another’s speech BUST ONE’S EAR-STRING 1917 Amer. dial.
– to disillusion, to remove one’s fantasies, to downgrade TAKE THE GILT OFF THE GINGERBREAD M19 sl.


DISINCLINED, DISINCLINATION – ADJECTIVES
– disinclined to do anything THRAIVELESS 1892 N. Ireland & Eng. dial.
– disinclined, dispirited, out of sorts OFF ONE’S SAUCER M19 Aust. sl.
– disinclined, not disposed UNLISTENED Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– disinclined, not given to, indisposed UNGEEN Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– disinclined; not in favour of something OUT OF THE NOTION 1871 Amer. dial.
– disinclined, spiritless, unwilling UNLISTING Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– disinclined, unwilling KEEADISH Bk1901 Eng. dial.

DISINCLINED etc. – NOUNS
– disinclination, reluctance; slowness of conception or action, sluggishness BACKWARDNESS 1597
– a violent disinclination for work, etc. CAN’T-HELP-IT Bk1898 Eng. dial.

DISINCLINED etc. – VERBS
– to feel disinclined, etc.; to shrink, to flinch SMAY 1632 obs. exc. Eng. dial.
– to be disinclined for; not to be in the mood for NOT TO BE TAKING ANY 1900 sl.


DISINFECTANT – NOUNS
– disinfectant DISINFECT 1941 Amer. dial.


DISINHERIT – VERBS
– to disinherit, to set aside the right heir EXHEREDATE 1552 obs.


DISINTEGRATE – VERBS
– to disintegrate, to dilapidate; to bring to decay or ruin DECAY 1536 obs.
– to disintegrate, to go to shreds FALL AWAY 1930 Amer. dial.
– to disintegrate, to moulder, to decay, to turn to dust MILDER Bk1905 Eng. dial.


DISINTEREST – ADVERBS
– a general expression of disinterest WHATEVER 1990s African-American/teen sl.

DISINTEREST – VERBS
– to display disinterest BLOW COLD Bk2006 US sl.


DISINTERMENT – NOUNS
– disinterment; exhumation UNBURIAL 1872


DISLIKE, DISLIKED – ADJECTIVES
– clouded with dislike or anger or dislike, frowning; said of the countenance DARK 1593
– disliked UNBELIKED Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– disliked, not viewed with favour ILL-AFFECTED 1627 obs.
– disliked, offensive, distasteful ON THE NOSE 1941 Aust. sl.
– disliked, unpopular DISBELIKED 1885 Eng. dial.
– having a feeling of dislike; reluctant; unfond UNFAIN 1338 arch. exc. Eng. dial.
– having a strong dislike or aversion to something or someone ALLERGIC 1935 Amer. jocular usage
– viewed with dislike or ill will; odious to a person INVIDIOUS E18 rare
 
DISLIKE etc. – INTERJECTIONS & PHRASES
– an exclamation of dislike EAT MY GOOBER! 1980 Amer. dial.
– an exclamation of dislike EAT SHIT AND DIE! 1986 US sl.
– an exclamation of dislike ICK! 1948 orig. US
– an exclamation of dislike TAKE A RUN AT YOURSELF! 1920s Aust. sl.
– an exclamation of dislike YECCH!;  YECH!;  YECK! 1969
– an exclamation of dislike YUCK!;  YUK! 1966
– cannot tolerate, dislike WON’T HAVE A BAR OF Aust. & NZ colloq.
– I dislike the whole of it I LIKE NOT BARREL OR HERRING 1831
– I feel intense dislike or contempt for a person I WOULDN’T PISS ON A PERSON IF HE WAS ON FIRE 1950 sl., orig. US
 
DISLIKE etc. – NOUNS
– a dislike; a grudge; hostility; bad feeling SNITCHER 1953 NZ sl.
– a feeling of dislike or ill-will MALIGNATION c1470 obs.
– a feeling of dislike or repulsion; a feeling of nausea UG Bk1905 Sc. & Eng. dial.
– a fixed habitual dislike; aversion; opposition or repugnance ABVERSION 1638 obs. rare
– a general term of dislike A 20C W. Indies sl.
– a great dislike for or turning away from anything; abhorrence, hatred, aversion AVERSATION 1613 arch.
– an object or situation that is so disliked, inferior, obnoxious, or ugly that it makes one vomit PUKE Bk1974 Amer. sl.
– a secret dislike for someone EELIST 1914 Sc. obs.
– a strong dislike; disgust; a feeling of repulsion SCOMFISH 1899 Sc.
– a tension arising from mutual dislike; antagonism EDGE 1979 UK sl.
– dislike; a quarrel, grudge, or spite NIFF Bk1913-17 Amer. dial.
– dislike, disdain, distrust DAIN a1400-1500 obs.
– dislike; fear ARR 1920 Sc.
– extreme dislike or repugnance; a being abhorrent ABHORRENCY 1605 obs.
– something disliked GRUMMET 1980s NZ juvenile sl.
– something disliked JUNK Bk1934 college sl.
 
DISLIKE etc. – NOUNS, PERSON
– a disliked, dull person SPARE TIRE 1926 US sl.
– a disliked, elderly person, most often a man, but may be a woman; an elderly person disliked for being pompous, stingy, mean, stubborn, unsympathetic to younger people or the like OLD GOAT 20C US colloq.
– a disliked girl or woman BEAST 1948 US sl.
– a disliked girl or woman BEASTESS 1934 US sl.
– a disliked male LOUSE-BAG 20C Brit. sl.
– a disliked, non-companionable person SACK c1930 Amer. student & World War II Army sl.
– a disliked, non-companionable person SAD SACK 1943 Amer. sl.
– a disliked old fellow GEEZER Bk1914 Amer. dial.
– a disliked or unpopular person GEEK;  GEKE 1949 sl.
– a disliked, overbearing person A BIG CHEW OF TOBACCO 20C Amer. sl.
– a disliked, overbearing person CHEW 20C Amer. sl.
– a disliked person B.A. 1950s W. Indies sl., (Big Arse)
– a disliked person BERKELEY (HUNT) 1937 Brit. rhyming sl. for ‘cunt’
– a disliked person BERKSHIRE HUNT 1960 Brit. rhyming sl. for ‘cunt’
– a disliked person BIG STIFF 1896 sl., orig. US
– a disliked person BUDDY-BUDDY 1945 Amer. sl.
– a disliked person BUTT Bk2006 US sl., derogatory
– a disliked person CUNT-LAPPER 1939 sl.
– a disliked person CUNT-SUCKER c1930 sl.
– a disliked person DERAIL 1934 US sl.
– a disliked person GLEEP 1947 US college sl.
– a disliked person GRUMMET 1980s NZ juvenile sl.
– a disliked person HERKLE Bk1962 Amer. jazz usage
– a disliked person HILL OF SHIT 1940s sl., orig. US
– a disliked person PAIN IN THE ASS 1934 sl.
– a disliked person PUD c1920 Amer. college sl.
– a disliked person SCRUT Bk1964 US students’ sl.
– a disliked person SKEEZA;  SKEEZER 1980s sl., orig. African-American
– a disliked person SKEEZE 1980s sl., orig. African-American
– a disliked person WAD Bk1914 US college sl.
– a disliked person WARLING 1546 obs.
– a disliked person WART Bk1934 college sl.
– a disliked person YAZZIHAMPER 20C US sl., contemptuous usage
– a disliked person; a despicable person BERK 1929 Brit. rhyming sl. for ‘cunt’ (Berkeley Hunt)
– a disliked person; a despicable person CUNT 1860 sl.
– a disliked person; a despicable person DROPKICK Bk1999 Aust. sl.
– a disliked person; a despised person RAT 20C Amer. sl.
– a disliked person; a despised person YUCK;  YUK 1943 sl., orig. US
– a disliked person; a detestable man MOMSER 1955 US sl.
– a disliked person; a jerk WIENER 1950s Amer. sl.
– a disliked person; a jerk WIENIE 1963 Amer. sl. 
– a disliked person, esp. an old person with wrinkled skin WAFFLE 1934 Amer. sl.
– a disliked, self-righteous, self-important person of either sex, but esp. a woman of middle age or over POT 1937 Amer. sl.
– a disliked, sneaky young man HELL-PUP 1903 Amer. dial.
– a disliked, unpopular person ZOMBIE  c1940 Amer. student sl. 
– a disliked woman whether the real name is known or not, esp. for a woman who affects airs and graces MISSUS KAFOOPS Bk1988 Aust. sl., pseudonym, derogatory
– an easily disliked person DILL-HOLE 1997 US sl.
– a person disliked by the speaker WEINER Bk1970 US sl.
– a person who is disliked because he seems to think he knows everything EYEBALL 1966 Amer. dial.
– a person who is disliked because he seems to think he knows everything HIGH-WINDY 1967 Amer. dial.
– a person who is so disliked, inferior, obnoxious, or ugly that it makes one vomit PUKE Bk1974 Amer. sl.
– a strong man who is disliked or considered mean BATTLE-AX;  BATTLE-AXE c1920 Amer. sl. obs.
– a thoroughly disliked person LOUSE 1633 sl.
– a thoroughly disliked person of either sex BASTARD 1675
 
DISLIKE etc. – VERBS
– to begin to dislike GO OFF 1934 sl.
– to come to dislike or mistrust POISON UP ON 1933 Amer. dial.
– to dislike MISLIKE 1792 Sc. & Eng. dial.
– to dislike someone intensely HANG A HAT ON SOMEONE 1970s African-American sl.
– to dislike strongly HATE SOMEONE’S GUTS 1918 colloq.
– to dislike strongly NOT STICK 1899 sl.
– to dislike, to get tired of; to grow angry at FASH AT 1821 Sc.
– to dislike, to regard unfavourably; to be ill-disposed towards HAVE A DOWNER ON 1866
– to dislike, to regard unfavourably, to be ill-disposed towards HAVE A DOWN ON 1835 colloq., orig. Aust.
– to dislike, to think very badly of someone SELL HONEY FOR A HALFPENNY L16 C sl.
– to express strong dislike or disgust KECK 1681
– to show a dislike to anything by making a disagreeable sound with the lips and the mouth MEAPEE 1777 Eng. dial. obs.
– to show dislike or indifference; to show contempt or displeasure SHAKE ONE’S EARS 1583
– to take a dislike to; to thwart TAKE AGAINST 1897 Eng. dial.
– to take a strong dislike to; to be disgusted at GET A SCUMFISH AT 1899 Sc.


DISLOCATE, DISLOCATED, DISLOCATION – ADJECTIVES
– dislocated, lame, dislocated PALLIE;  PAULIE;  PAWLIE Bk1903 Sc.  

DISLOCATE etc. – NOUNS
– a dislocating or putting out of joint LUXING 1775 obs.
– dislocation, a sprain, wrench RACK 1761 Sc.

DISLOCATE etc. – VERBS
– to dislocate, to put out of joint DISLOCK 1830 Sc.
– to dislocate; to put out of joint LUX 1708 obs.
– to dislocate; to put out of joint LUXATE 1623
– to dislocate; to wrench, to sprain, to twist RACK 1761 Sc.


DISLODGING – NOUNS
– a dislodging or removing by shaking; a shaking down or off DECUSSION 1664 obs. rare


DISLOYAL, DISLOYALTY – ADJECTIVES
– disloyal ILLOYAL 1626

DISLOYAL etc. – NOUNS
– disloyalty ILLOYALTY 1882

DISLOYAL etc. – NOUNS, PERSON
– a disloyal or cowardly person RECREANT 14C
– a disloyal person FINK 1894 US sl.
– a man who is disloyal or deceitful in a romantic relationship RAT 1571
– a person who is disloyal to associates; a traitor DOG 1846 US & Aust. sl.

DISLOYAL etc. – VERBS
– to be disloyal to one’s associates, often implying incrimination; to inform on illegal activity FINK 1925 US sl.