Definition of Misterms

1. Verb. (third-person singular of misterm) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Misterms

1. misterm [v] - See also: misterm

Misterms Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Misterms

mistemper
mistempered
mistempering
mistempers
mistend
mistended
mistending
mistends
mister
mistered
misteries
mistering
misterm
mistermed
misterming
misterms (current term)
misters
mistery
misteuk
mistflower
mistful
misthink
misthinking
misthinks
misthought
misthoughts
misthrew
misthrow
misthrowing
misthrown

Literary usage of Misterms

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. The Innocents Abroad: Or, The New Pilgrim's Progress : Being Some Account of by Mark Twain (1899)
"... which that old doctor (whom we call the Oracle,) with customary felicity in the matter of getting everything wrong, misterms "nasty." But we must go, ..."

2. The Writings of Mark Twain [pseud.] by Mark Twain, Charles Dudley Warner (1899)
"... which that old doctor (whom we call the Oracle^ with customary felicity in the matter of getting everything wrong, misterms "nasty." But we must go, ..."

3. The Writings of Mark Twain [pseud.] by Mark Twain, Charles Dudley Warner (1899)
"... customary felicity in the matter of getting everything wrong, misterms "nasty." But we must go, nevertheless. Our last sight was the cemetery (a burial ..."

4. Representative English Comedies: With Introductory Essays and Notes, an by Charles Mills Gayley, Alwin Thaler (1914)
"... know I would return sharp answer to your slanders; But it suffices, I am none of aught Your rage misterms me. 185 Louis. None of 'em? no rascal? John. ..."

5. Richard Wagner to Mathilde Wesendonck by Richard Wagner, Mathilde Wesendonck, William Ashton Ellis (1905)
"... another," and his connection thereof with what he grossly misterms " a public scandal," as on a par with his usual unreliability. ..."

6. The Natural History of Insects by James Rennie, John Obadiah Westwood (1835)
"... and of the butterfly in this fatty pulp; but at the same time it must be admitted that the gradual development, or, as Herold misterms it, formation, ..."

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