from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. That uses obscene language
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Using language scurrilous, opprobrious, obscene, or profane; abusive.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Using scurrilous, opprobrious, obscene, or profane language; given to abusive or filthy speech.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. using foul or obscene language
Sorry, no etymologies found.
It was a full minute into envisaging this before I realised it was Brown, the Prime Minister of England, not Ramsay the media, hungry foul-mouthed chef they were talking about.
Despite being labeled a paranoid schizophrenic, it's Noah's personality -- foul-mouthed, funny and disconcertingly intuitive -- that defines him, not his diagnosis.
I don't know if this guy actually has Tourettes (probably not) or is just the perfect combination of stupid, foul-mouthed and quick to anger (more likely).
In programming that they originate, their down-home local guests probably employ vulgarity less than big-city folks; and small-town stations generally cannot afford or cannot attract foul-mouthed glitteratae from Hollywood.
Last but not least, we have a story of persistence from our favorite foul-mouthed (and coincidentally, male) blogger, PhysioProf, who co-blogs at DrugMonkey.
Rahm's tone has been pretty dismissive and foul-mouthed and downright "tone deaf" during his time in the job.
In 2006 the foul-mouthed Stern, who is the most heavily fined broadcast personality by the FCC ever, vowed to leave the public airwaves because he couldn't be filthy enough to please his listeners, and joined Mel Karmazin's Sirius Satellite Radio, which at the time was locked in a mano-e-mano battle with XM Radio.
But isn't the What's Your Goal scheme hobbled by the sheer contemptibleness of so much modern football – how it's in hock to money-grubbers, divorced from its working-class roots, how its leading practitioners are foul-mouthed multi-millionaires, how even its organising bodies are mired in corruption allegations?
Peter Capaldi, in a continuation of his Thick of It role as Director of Communications Malcolm Tucker, nearly runs away with the film through a series of foul-mouthed verbal tirades.
The same aggressive stance, the bulging eyes, the foul-mouthed rant, fists clenched, surrounded by his mates, all cheering him on.
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