from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Archaic spelling of accursed.
- v. Past participle of accurse
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. under a curse
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Good sooth, it is a day accurst, thy slaughter-day
Being the slave of an eldritch and accurst cult is not grounds for impeachment!
Was he the luckiest boy in the whole wide world, he wondered, or was he the most accurst?
There is scarce truth enough alive to make societies secure; but security enough to make fellowships accurst: much upon this riddle runs the wisdom of the world.
The mighty chief, atheling excellent, unblithe sat, labored in woe for the loss of his thanes, when once had been traced the trail of the fiend, spirit accurst: too cruel that sorrow, too long, too loathsome.
To Henry Legatt Messenger of His Maties Chamber, etc. The lines particularly complained of ran as follows: of all Treasons, mine was most accurst;
What began best can't end worst, nor what God once blest prove accurst.
"It means," answered Julius, covering his face with his hands, "that I am of all living things the most accurst!"
O most accurst of men, how didst thou mar that skin, how sever with the cruel sword the poor limbs of this boy, nor didst feel pity?
The name of the first murderer -- the accurst of God -- brought into the same aspect image with that of the Saviour of the World!
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