Reverse Dictionary: DISR – DISS

– a blatant disregard NOSE-THUMB 1963
– disregard, avoidance GO-BY 1855 Amer. dial.
– disregarding; an ignoring or treating as unknown IGNORATION 1865

– a disregarded, worthless person SNOOL 1979 Amer. dial.

– to disregard, abandon, or be done with BAG (UP) 1968 Amer. sl.
– to disregard or pass over a person, esp. at table MAKE A BRIDGE OF A PERSON’S NOSE 1699 obs. exc. Eng. dial.
– to disregard, to avoid, to neglect GIVE ONE THE GO-BY 1855 Amer. dial.
– to disregard, to cancel; to stop, to wait BELAY 1931 Amer. dial.
– to disregard, to forgive, to overlook LOOK OVER 1887 Amer. dial.
– to disregard, to give up BAG IT 1960s US sl.
– to disregard, to neglect, to pay no heed or attention to SIT a1300 Sc. & N. Eng. dial. obs.
– to disregard, to treat with neglect, to ignore, to overlook; to let pass an opportunity WAIVE c1400 obs.

– characterized by disrepair, shabbiness, neglect, or destitution DOWN-AT-HEEL 1856
– characterized by disrepair, shabbiness, neglect, or destitution DOWN-AT-HEELED 1884 rare
– in a state of disrepair, dilapidated, run-down RAMSHACK 1941 Amer. dial.
– in a state of disrepair, dilapidated, run-down RAMSHACKELDY 1911 Amer. dial.
– in a state of disrepair, dilapidated, run-down RAMSHACKLED 1675
– in a state of disrepair, dilapidated, run-down RAMSHACKLETY 1905 Amer. dial.
– in a state of disrepair, dilapidated, run-down RAMSHACKLY 1857

– in or into a state of disrepair, neglect, or shabbiness DOWN AT HEEL 1736

– to fall into disrepair or ruin GO TO PIGS AND WHISTLES 1794 rare

– disreputable SKID-ROAD 1940 Amer. sl.
– disreputable and unkempt GNATTY-TAIL 1948 Amer. dial.
– disreputable, coarse, vulgar LOWLIFE 1725
– disreputable, contemptible, worthless; base, mean, of a low social class LOW-DOWN 1865 sl. orig. US
– disreputable, dirty, shabby, grimy, filthy, disgusting; unpleasant GRUNDY 1966 Amer. sl.
– disreputable, dirty, shabby, grimy, filthy, disgusting; unpleasant GRUNGY 1966 Amer. sl.
– disreputable, disgraceful RAKE-SHAMED 1635 obs.
– disreputable, disgusting, coarse BEASTIE Bk2007 US sl.
– disreputable, disorderly, given to drink RANDY 1785 Sc. & Eng. dial.
– disreputable, dissolute, unruly, wild, violent TORE DOWN 1891 Amer. dial.
– disreputable, dissolute, unruly, wild, violent TORN DOWN 1836 Amer. dial.
– disreputable, especially in a sexually enticing way SLEAZY 1960 UK sl.
– disreputable; immoral WAFFISH Bk1905 Sc.
– disreputable, inferior, worthless, vile, contemptible OFFAL c1605 now chiefly Eng. dial.
– disreputable, inferior, worthless, vile, contemptible OFFALD 1750 Eng. dial.
– disreputable, inferior, worthless, vile, contemptible OFFALLY;  OFFALY Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– disreputable, inferior, worthless, vile, contemptible OFFALOUS 1857 Eng. dial.
– disreputable-looking SCOORY-LOOKING;  SCOURY-LOOKING 1833 Sc.
– disreputable, mean TARRANT Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– disreputable, mean, low; of poor quality TINKERLY 1586
– disreputable or nasty in appearance SCOORY;  SCOURIE;  SCOURY;  SCOWRIE;  SCOWRY 1721 Sc. 
– disreputable, unattractive, dirty, untidy SCUNGY 1966 Aust.
– disreputable, unkempt, decrepit; unprepossessing in appearance or disposition WARBY 1920s Aust. sl.
– disreputable, unpleasant DEBUGGERABLE 1930s sl.
– disreputable, untidy, inferior, low-class CASS-CASS 20C W. Indies
– disreputable, vulgar, low RAFF 1823
– disreputable, vulgar; worthless; low; of bad character RAFFISH 1801
– disreputable, wild, worthless; immoral WAFF 1788 Sc.
– having a disreputable or suspicious appearance; feeble, of little account WAFF-LIKE 1808 Sc.
– of a disreputable, suspicious appearance WAFF-LOOKING 1828 Sc.
– of disreputable moral character; despicable; base LOWLY 1740 arch.
– relating to people regarded as disreputable LOWLY 1740 arch.
– somewhat disreputable and worthless HINGUM-TRINGUM B1900 Sc.
– a disreputable or filthy place GRUNGEHOLE 1986 Amer. sl.
– a disreputable or poor town or district SCUFFLETOWN 1941 Amer. dial., nickname
– a disreputable or rundown place HELLTOWN 1966 Amer. dial.
– a remote, disreputable, or undesirable place HELL’S BOTTOM 1966 Amer. dial.  
– a remote, disreputable, or undesirable place HELL’S HOLLER 1954 Amer. dial.  
– a remote, disreputable, or undesirable place HELL’S HOLLOW 1966 Amer. dial.  
– a remote, disreputable, or undesirable place HELL’S POINT 1966 Amer. dial.  
– a small, remote, disreputable or otherwise undesirable place; a low-class barroom or dive HELL’S HALF-ACRE 1874 Amer. dial.
– the disreputable classes of society; depraved actions or conduct RAGAMUFFINERY;  RAGAMUFFINRY 1831
– a disreputable and impudent woman; a woman of bad character BAGLE Bk1855
– a disreputable, bad, or wicked fellow; a rascal, a scoundrel BADMASH 1843 Anglo-Indian
– a disreputable character BAD-BOBBIN Bk1898 Eng. dial.
– a disreputable character; an idler; a loafer RODNEY M19 Eng. dial. & colloq.
– a disreputable, disagreeable, or contemptible person; a ‘scumbag’ RATBAG 1890 colloq., orig. Aust.
– a disreputable, disgusting, or coarse person BEASTIE Bk2007 US sl.
– a disreputable, disorderly, violent, or rowdy man ROUGH 1837
– a disreputable, down-at-heel person OLD NIGGER 1950s W. Indies sl.
– a disreputable fellow CAWLIE 1789 Sc.
– a disreputable fellow; a man coarse in speech, and offensive in manner; a scamp; a scoundrel BLACKGUARD 1732
– a disreputable fellow;  a ne’er-do-well; a person who has been in questionable society, or under unholy influence, and become tainted SCABBY SHEEP 1728
– a disreputable fellow; an idle rascal RACAPELT Bk1852 Eng. dial.
– a disreputable fellow; a rascal, a scamp; a term of contempt SCARAMOUCH 1676
– a disreputable girl or woman; a prostitute CHIP 1930 Amer. dial.
– a disreputable girl or woman; a prostitute CHIPPIE;  CHIPPY 1886 Amer. dial.
– a disreputable, good-for-nothing, or worthless person NE’ER-DO-GOOD 1814
– a disreputable, good-for-nothing, or worthless person NE’ER-DO-WELL 1737
– a disreputable, good-for-nothing, or worthless person NE’ER-BE-GOOD 1675
– a disreputable, idle, or good-for-nothing person; a rascal, scamp TAGGELT;  TAGIT Bk1878 Eng. dial.
– a disreputable, idle, or worthless fellow; a low rascal; an idle vagabond; a scoundrel RAGABASH 1609 Sc. & N. Eng. dial.
– a disreputable-looking fellow SCADGAN Bk1904 Eng. dial.
– a disreputable, low character; a reprobate; a ruffian HANGMAN 1553
– a disreputable, low, coarse, or rough person; a ruffian ROUGH SCRUFF 1814 orig. US
– a disreputable, lower-class person regarded as coarse PIKEY M19 Eng. dial & sl.
– a disreputable, low fellow; a rogue, a scoundrel LOREL 1362 obs.
– a disreputable, low person RAGS 1935 US sl.
– a disreputable, low person; the rabble, the mob RIFF-RAFF 1836 Sc. & Eng. dial. & sl.
– a disreputable, mean person; a blackguard SCOURY;  SCOWRIE 1721 Sc.
– a disreputable old man OLD COCKER 1940s sl., orig. US
– a disreputable old woman; a simpleton, a noodle CAGMAG 19C Eng. dial.
– a disreputable or despicable person BLUDGER 1980s Aust. sl.
– a disreputable or shady person HELLPUKE 1941 Amer. dial.
– a disreputable or slovenly person WARB;  WAUB;  WORB 1933 Aust. sl.
– a disreputable or unruly person; a rowdy person, a rogue HIGHBINDER 1806 US sl. rare
– a disreputable or unsatisfactory member of a family, etc.; a bad character BLACK SHEEP 1640
– a disreputable or very mischievous fellow; a worthless, good-for-nothing, or contemptuous fellow SCALAWAG;  SCALLAWAG;  SCALLOWAG;  SCALLYWAG;  SKALAWAG 1848
– a disreputable or worthless person; a villain SMAIK 1513 Sc. arch.
– a disreputable or worthless person; an idle, good-for-nothing fellow; a rascal or rogue VAGABOND 1686
– a disreputable or worthless person; an idle, good-for-nothing fellow; a rascal or rogue VAGRANT 1452
– a disreputable person GUTTER-BIRD 1896
– a disreputable person SHAKE 1846 Eng. dial. & sl.
– a disreputable person; a despicable, contemptible or deceitful person POLECAT 1896 Amer. dial.
– a disreputable person; a difficult fellow CASE 1859 Amer. dial.
– a disreputable person; a low, disorderly, idle person; a vulgar worthless person RAFF 1785
– a disreputable person; a mean-spirited person; a ragamuffin SHABAROON a1700 sl. obs.
– a disreputable person, a worthless creature; generally of women PAIK 1825 Sc.
– a disreputable person, living by his or her wits QUANDONG 1939 Aust. sl.
– a disreputable ragamuffin or rowdy person MINK 1963 Sc.
– a disreputable, ragged, dirty man or boy RAGAMUFF 1591 obs. rare
– a disreputable, ragged person; a low rascally fellow SHAG-RAG L16 sl.
– a disreputable, roistering fellow TEAR-ROGUE 1685 obs.
– a disreputable, rowdy, disorderly, or troublesome person HELLION 1845 colloq., chiefly Amer.
– a disreputable, seedy, run-down person RAGG-ARSE;  RAGGED-ARSE;  RAGGEDY-ARSE;  RAGGEDY-PANTS 1930s sl.
– a disreputable slut, a wanton HILDING 1592 arch.
– a disreputable, untrustworthy, seedy man AUNTIE’S RUIN 1900s sl.
– a disreputable White male, from a working-class background, whose behaviour is uncouth, hedonistic, and irresponsible SKATE 1970s S. Afr. sl.
– a disreputable woman; a prostitute BONA-ROBA 1600 obs.
– a disreputable woman; a woman of bad character BAAD Bk1855 Eng. dial.
– a disreputable woman of improper behaviour, or of light or worthless character HUSSY;  HUZZY 1647
– a disreputable, worthless fellow RACKATAG Bk1887 Eng. dial.
– a person of disreputable character; an unpleasant, untrustworthy person BAD LOT 1848 sl.
– a person who acts in a disreputable, unscrupulous, or deceptive manner GIPSIE;  GIPSY;  GYPSY 1616 obs.
– a woman of disreputable or immoral life; a strumpet BAGGAGE 1603
– disreputable persons CAGMENT Bk1898 Eng. dial.
– the disreputable ragged portion of the community; the rabble; a member of the rabble RAG-TAG 1879
– the disreputable ragged portion of the community; the rabble; also, the whole lot RAG-TAG AND BOBTAIL 1820
– refers to one who is born to the unconventional and slightly disreputable manner BORN WITH A PACK OF CARDS IN ONE HAND, A BOTTLE OF BOOZE IN THE OTHER, AND A FAG IN HIS MOUTH 1950s
– to fall into disrepute; to lose a leading position; to deteriorate GO TO THE PACK 1919 Aust. & NZ colloq.
– to live a life of disreputable pleasure HELL AROUND 1897 sl.
– to render disreputable RAGAMUFFINIZE 1832

– disrespectful, derogatory DEROGANT c1620 obs.
– disrespectful, derogatory, disparaging DEROGATORIOUS c1555 obs.
– disrespectful, impudent, rude, pert, talkative LIPPY 1875 sl.
– disrespectful; defiant; disdainful; provocative; unashamed IN-YOUR-FACE 1978 Amer. sl.
– insolently disrespectful; shamelessly forward; impertinent, impudent, rude, prone to take liberties EMPERENTIMPERANT;   IMPURENT;   IMPERENT 1771 Eng. dial. & colloq. rare
– showing a lack of respect or reverence AWELESS 1440
– treating a person with disrespect DISSIN’ 20C teen & high school sl.

– disrespect , scorn SCAN 1877 Eng. dial.

– a child that is disrespectful to its elders FEIST;  FIST;  FYST 1930 Amer. dial.
– a disrespected, despised, or foolish woman UDDER 2001 UK sl.
– a disrespectful, rude man who is fond of being with women and tries to attract their attention BORE 1965 Amer. dial.
– a disrespectful young woman or girl; an impudent (young) woman MADAM 1802 sl.

– to be treated disrespectfully; to be someone who does not matter PASS FOR GRASS 20C W. Indies sl.
– to disrespect; to treat with too little consideration DECONSIDER 1881 rare
– to show disrespect, to disparage DIS;  DISS 1982 US sl.
– to show no respect for authority and behave badly KICK OVER THE TRACES 1861
– to speak disrespectfully to one who ought to be treated respectfully MAKE ONE’S EYES PASS SOMEBODY;  TAKE ONE’S EYES PASS SOMEBODY 20C W. Indies sl.
– to talk disrespectfully COME OUT OF THE SIDE OF ONE’S NECK 1990s US prison sl. 

– pert. to a violent disruption CATACLASMIC 1888

– a disruptive or disorienting situation or object HEADFUCKER M20 US sl.
– pert. to a violent disruption CATACLASMIC 1888

– a disruptive or belligerent person BAM 1959 Sc. colloq.
– a disruptive or belligerent person BAMPOT 1962 Sc. colloq.
– a disruptive or belligerent person BAMSTICK 1965 Sc. colloq.
– a disruptive or disorienting person HEADFUCKER M20 US sl.
– a disruptive person; a troublemaker PEACE DISTURBER 1965 Amer. dial.
– a disruptive person; a troublemaker PEACEBREAKER 1873 Amer. dial.

– to disrupt or upset someone WRENCH 1976 US sl.
– to cause disruption, severe harm, or damage; to wreak havoc, to ruin PLAY THE BEAR 1579 rare

– dissatisfied ILL-SORTED 1815 Sc.
– dissatisfied PORKY 1920s US sl.
– dissatisfied, discontented MALCONTENT 1586
– dissatisfied, discontented MALCONTENTED c1586 obs.
– dissatisfied, discontented MISCONTENT 1631 Sc. & Eng. dial.  
– dissatisfied, discontented MISCONTENTED 1792 Sc. & Eng. dial.  
– dissatisfied, fed up, annoyed CHOCKER 1942 UK colloq.. orig. nautical sl.
– dissatisfied, unhappy, discomfited, irritated; offended WAMBLE-CROPPED 1836 Amer. dial.
– dissatisfied, unhappy, discomfited, irritated; offended WOMBLE-CROPPED 1798 Amer. dial.
– solemnly dissatisfied; much displeased THRUNCH Bk1905 Eng. dial. obs.
– an exclamation expressive of dissatisfaction, hesitation, or doubt UMPH! a1568
– an exclamation expressive of dissatisfaction or contempt, pooh! FUFF! 1780 Sc.
– an exclamation expressive of dissatisfaction, regret, surprise, etc. GOOD LACK! M17 obs.
– a fit of dissatisfaction or ill-humour THRUM Bk1905 Sc.
– dissatisfaction, a grumbling, annoyance AGGRUDGING 1440 obs.
– dissatisfaction, dissatisfying result BAD SATISFACTION 1656 obs.
– dissatisfaction, restlessness; a state or condition marked by feelings of unease or discomfort DYSPHORIA 1842
– a dissatisfied and resentful person; a habitual naysayer or complainer BEGRUDGER 1876
– a dissatisfied or discontented person MALCONTENT 1581
– a dissatisfied or discontented person; a grumbler HEART-GROANER Bk1902 Eng. dial. 
– to be dissatisfied or discontented and complain; to murmur or repine GRUMBLE IN THE GIZZARD 1785 Eng. dial.
– to be dissatisfied; to be in a despondent, complaining mood MAUNGE Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– to dissatisfy, to displease, to offend MISQUEME c1395 obs.
– to dissatisfy, to make discontented HEART-BURN c1540 obs. exc. Amer. dial.
– to express dissatisfaction; to complain THROW THE MOUTH 1826 Sc.

– a dissection class; dissection as part of a medical course MEATERS c1910 Brit. medical students’ usage

– a person (or demonic figure) thought to kill people, esp. Blacks, usually to obtain bodies for dissection NIGHT DOCTOR 1893 Amer. dial.

– a dissembler, a hypocrite; a devious or crafty person POSSUM 1846 US sl.

– to dissemble so as to give a favourable impression to pay court with flattery DAUB 1605 obs. exc. Eng. dial.
– to dissemble, to conceal (as feelings, etc.) MITHE c888 obs.
– to dissemble; to flatter CANIFFLE 1746 Eng. dial.
– to dissemble; to make unlike, to disguise DISLIKEN 1611 obs.

– dissentient, disagreeing VARIANT 1412-20 obs.
– given to dissension, strife, or disagreement; discordant, quarrelsome, contentious, factious DISSENTIOUS 1560 rare
– in a state of dissension or variance AT JAR 1552
– taking part in a dissension or quarrel; active as a partisan FACTIONARY 1607 obs.
– an exclamation of dissent, disbelief, contempt, or disapproval CAT’S FOOT! 1877 Amer. dial.
– an exclamation of dissent, disbelief, contempt, or disapproval CAT’S HIND FOOT! 1939 Amer. dial.
– a cause or subject of dissension or strife APPLE OF CONTENTION 1574
– a cause or subject of dissension or strife APPLE OF DISCORD 1595
– a cause or subject of dissension or strife APPLE OF DISSENSION a1649
– a demonstration of dissent or impatience KENTISH FIRE 1834
– a dissension, a dispute, a quarrel; a petty broil JAR 1583
– a dissenter’s meeting house PANTILE-HOUSE L18
– a dissenter’s meeting house PANTILE-SHOP L18
– dissension, discord manifested in strife or contention; variance, quarrelling JAR 1546
– dissension, discord, variance VARIATION c1485 obs. rare
– dissension, division VARIETY 1546 obs.
– dissension, strife UNFRITH c1205 obs.
– dissension, strife UNISIBBE c1205 obs.
– dissension, strife, contention, quarrelling, wrangling; a quarrel DEBATE a1300 arch.
– dissension; strife; disturbance, disorder BROILERY 1521 obs. rare
– a Dissenter; a Primitive Methodist; a Dissenter RANTER 1805 Sc. & Eng. dial.
– a dissenter; a Puritan AUTEM PRICKEAR E18 sl.
– a dissentient; one who declines or refuses DECLINATOR 1606 obs.
– a person who causes dissension RAISER 1570 Sc.
– a person who habitually dissents FERNINSTER 1935 Amer. dial.
– a religious dissenter PANTILE 1785
– a religious dissenter PANTILER 1785
– to cause dissension, to make a stir STARKLE 1544 obs.
– to dissent from another; to differ in opinion; to disagree VARY 1428 obs.
– to express dissent or contradiction NAY c1325 obs.
– to throw into a state of dissent or discord DISSENTIATE 1627 obs. rare

– a dissertation; a long harangue; a document, a letter; a poetical effusion SCREED 1824 Sc. & Eng. dial.
– a learned dissertation; a lengthy, familiar conversation SCRIEVE Bk1904 Sc.

– a disservice NAUGHTY 1984 Brit. sl.

– to dissever, to separate DECEPER 1547 obs.

– dissimilar, discrepant; wanting in correspondence or agreement UNANSWERABLE 1611 obs.

– dissimilarity; a being unlike; difference in nature or character IMPARITY 1608 obs.

– dissipated FAST Bk1905 Amer. dial.
– dissipated, boisterous, riotous; wild, unruly, unmanageable RANDY 1785 Sc. & Eng. dial.
– dissipated, drunken; wild RAFFY 19C Eng. dial.
– dissipated, fast SPORTY 1885 colloq.
– dissipated, licentious, sexually loose; of loose or immoral life GAY 1637
– dissipated, squandered or made away with IMBECILE a1677 obs. rare
– dissipated, wild RED-HOT 1897 Eng. dial.
– dissipated, worthless, unsteady RAMSHACKETTY 1841 Eng. dial.
– having a dissipated or debauched look RAFFY a1838 Sc.
– in a state of thoughtless, uncontrolled dissipation AT A LOUSE END Bk1900 Eng. dial.
– in a state of thoughtless, uncontrolled dissipation AT AN IDLE END Bk1900 Eng. dial.
– a whole night of dissipation THROUGH-NIGHT Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– a dissipated man; a debauchee CHAMPAGNE CHARLIE L19 sl.
– a dissipated man; a gay, lively youth or young man GALLIARD 1802 Sc.
– a dissipated or dissolute young fellow; a ‘wild’ young man WILD OATS a1564 obs.
– a dissipated or exhausted person; a human ruin WRECK 1795
– a dissipated or old woman FAGGOT;  FAGOT 1591
– a dissipated or sexually promiscuous woman HIDE 1916 US sl.
– a dissipated person; a reckless scapegrace; an unregenerate loafer HARD CASE 1859 Amer. dial.
– a dissipated woman who is fat, esp. a prostitute or a vagrant HAYBAG 1851 Amer. sl.
– a dissipated woman who is fat, esp. a prostitute or a vagrant HAYRACK 1881 Amer. sl.
– a dissipated, good-for-nothing fellow; a ne’er-do-well RAP-A-TAG 1887 Eng. dial.
– a dissipated, idle man of fashion; a man of loose habits and immoral character RAKE 1653
– a dissipated, impudent, idle fellow; a rascal RADICAL 19C Eng. dial.
– a dissipated, noisy, riotous fellow; a rake RAP-A-TAG 1654 obs.
– a dissipated, reckless person; a noisy, merry, boisterous fellow RAMPS Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– a dissipated, wild fellow RIDE-THE-MOON 1900 Eng. dial.
– a dissipated, worn-out old man; an old man exhausted more by vicious indulgences or habits than by age CRAMBAZZLE 19C Eng. dial.
– a member of a band of dissipated, riotous, or profligate young men who infested the streets of London in the 17th century OATMEAL 1624 sl. obs.
– to be dissipated; to be ruined, to go to utter ruin GO TO PIGS AND WHISTLES 1786
– to dissipate, to spend prodigally, to squander DEBAUCH 1632 obs.
– to dissipate, to squander, to waste; to leave carelessly about MAMMOCK;  MOMMOCK 1870 Eng. dial.
– to go about in a dissipated, idle way LAY ABOUT Bk1902 Eng. dial.
– to lead a wildly dissipated life RANK Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– to live a dissipated or dissolute life RAKE 1700
– to plumb the depths of dissipation BANG THROUGH THE ELEPHANT 19C sl.

– to dissociate oneself from someone after a disagreement or an unpleasant occurrence UNBENEFIT 1990s US teen sl.

– dissolute, abandoned, that has broken away from restraint ABRUPT 1583 obs. rare
– dissolute, debauched DEBOIST 1604 obs.
– dissolute, dishonest, untrustworthy LOOSE IN THE HEFT 1895 Eng. dial.
– dissolute, disorderly, idle, worthless RAFFLIN;  RAFFLING 19C Eng. dial.
– dissolute, disreputable, unruly, wild, violent TORE DOWN 1891 Amer. dial.
– dissolute, disreputable, unruly, wild, violent TORN DOWN 1836 Amer. dial.
– dissolute, forward GAMESOME Bk1900 Eng. dial.
– dissolute, knavish PALLIARD;  PALLYARD 1484 obs.
– dissolute, licentious; free from moral, esp. sexual, restraint LIBERTINE 1560
– dissolute, naughty BADMASH Bk2007 UK sl.
– dissolute, ostentatious DEAD-GAME L19 US college sl.
– dissolute, profligate, debauched RAKE-HELL 1556
– dissolute, profligate, debauched RAKEHELLISH 1824
– dissolute, profligate, debauched RAKEHELLY 1579
– dissolute, profligate, debauched RAKELY 1694 obs. rare
– dissolute, profligate, debauched RAKISH 1706
– dissolute, profligate, debauched, dissipated RAKING a1704
– dissolute, wanton, depraved RAMMUCKY 1893 Eng. dial.
– marked by dissolute revelry, extravagance, or licentiousness ORGIASTIC 1698
– a house or flat where behaviour is dissolute WHORE-SHOP 20C sl.
– dissoluteness, debauchery, profligacy RAKEISM 1775 rare
– dissoluteness, debauchery, profligacy RAKISHNESS 1832
– dissoluteness, dissolute living, debauchery, profligacy RAKING 1700
– dissoluteness, rakish conduct; debauchery, profligacy; social excitement RAKERY 1728 rare
– dissoluteness, wantonness, debauchery RAMAGENESS c1440 obs.
– seeking the company of dissolute women WEEDMONKEYING 1938 Amer. dial.
– a dissolute and violent young man MOHOCK 1711 arch.
– a dissolute, debauched old woman ARTICHOKE 19C sl.
– a dissolute, elderly, or gossipy woman; a fussy, mean or quarrelsome old woman OLD BIDDY 1938 colloq.
– a dissolute, idle fellow; a loose, licentious person FRANION 1571 obs.
– a dissolute, idle, good-for-nothing man HACKSLAVER 1790 Eng. dial.
– a dissolute, idle person; an indolent, clownish fellow; a hanger-on SLONK B1900 Eng. dial.
– a dissolute, lazy person; a habitual loafer or tramp BUM 1888 US colloq.
– a dissolute man WATER-WAGTAIL L16 sl.
– a dissolute man; an idle dissipated man of  fashion RAKE 1653
– a dissolute or boisterous person GAY GREEK M16 rare
– a dissolute or boisterous person MAD GREEK M16 rare
– a dissolute or boisterous person MERRY GREEK M16 rare
– a dissolute or debauched person RANDAN a1809 rare
– a dissolute or debauched person RANGER 1599 obs.
– a dissolute or debauched person of either sex GAMESTER 1602 obs.
– a dissolute or disorderly person BAT Bk1913-17 Amer. dial.
– a dissolute or low knave; a lewd fellow, a lecher, a debauchee PALLART 1484 obs.
– a dissolute or low knave; a lewd fellow, a lecher, a debauchee PALLIARD 1567 arch.
– a dissolute or low knave; a lewd fellow, a lecher, a debauchee PALLYARD 1484 obs.
– a dissolute or naughty person BADMASH Bk2007 UK sl.
– a dissolute or wicked man NAUGHTY-PACK 1549 obs.
– a dissolute person; a fast-liver HIGH KICKER 1890 US sl.
– a dissolute person; a low, disreputable fellow; a rogue, a scoundrel LOREL 1362 obs.
– a dissolute person; a profligate LIBERTINE 1584
– a dissolute person; a rascal RAPPIS 1790 Eng. dial.
– a dissolute person; a wanton; a spoiled child or person WAG-WANTON 1601 obs.
– a dissolute person; a wild, ill-behaved or reckless person RANTIPOLE a1700 rare
– a dissolute, profligate, or degenerate person BIRD 1842 US sl.
– a dissolute, reckless fellow BARNARDINE Bk1894
– a dissolute spendthrift; a false-hearted fellow RAMMACK 19C Sc.
– a dissolute spendthrift, a rake RANNACK Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– a dissolute, unprincipled young man; a rake; a wag RACK 1724 Sc.
– a dissolute, untrustworthy person SKANKER 1970s W. Indies sl.
– a dissolute vagabond; a disreputable person RAFF 1785
– a dissolute, vile wretch; an uncouth and wicked boy RAKESHAME 1599 rare
– a dissolute woman, a girl of easy virtue, a slut WEED MONKEY 1938 Amer. dial.
– a dissolute young fellow; a ‘wild’ young man WILD OATS a1564 obs.
– a man of dissolute habits; a scamp; a noisy person or animal RACKAPELT 19C Eng. dial.
– a man or boy given to a dissolute lifestyle; a libertine, a rake HIGHBOY 1667 obs.
– an utterly dissolute or immoral person RAKEHELLONIAN a1704
– an utterly dissolute or immoral person; a vile debauchee or rake RAKE-HELL 1554 now arch.
– an utterly dissolute or immoral person; a vile debauchee or rake RAKEHELLY a1762
– an utterly dissolute or immoral person; a vile debauchee or rake RAKEL 1622 obs. exc. Eng. dial.
– a person who is dissolute, impudent, stupid, impudent, slovenly, clumsy in speech or action HASH 1655 chiefly Sc., depreciative usage
– a woman of dissolute character BIDDY L18
– a woman of dissolute character, a prostitute BANDYLAN Bk1873 Eng. dial.
– a woman of dissolute character, a prostitute BANDYLOW Bk1873 Eng. dial.
– a woman of dissolute or slovenly habits YAD;  YADE;  YAUD 1787 Sc.
– a woman who is dissolute and fat HAYBAG 1851 Amer. sl.
– a woman who is dissolute and fat HAYRACK 1881 Amer. sl.
– dissolute, idle people RAFFALLY 19C Eng. dial. obs.

– to lead a dissolute or gay life RANT 1598
– to lead a dissolute, wild life RAFFLE 19C Eng. dial.
– to live a dissolute or dissipated life RAKE 1700
– to live in a dissolute or rakish manner COME UPON THE RAKE 18C sl.

– dissolution, destruction, ruin CATALYSIS 1655 obs. rare

– to dissolve RESOLVE Bk1904 Eng. dial.
– to dissolve UNBIND c1450 obs.
– to dissolve, to break to pieces; to break up SCAT ABROAD 1885 Eng. dial.
– to dissolve, to decompose OPEN 1727 obs.
– to dissolve; to dispel; to drive asunder, to disperse, to scatter TO-DRIVE c950 obs.
– to dissolve, to melt away TO-MELT a1240 obs.
– to dissolve, to melt, to become pulverized MALTER Bk1905 Eng. dial.

– to dissuade AFRO Bk1898 Sc.