from The Century Dictionary.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- verb Third-person singular simple present indicative form of
Sorry, no etymologies found.
He quickly served notice on the man from Delaware to "git," and Addicks, flushed with an unbroken chain of victories, as promptly returned the notice with, scrawled across its face, a variation of Rogers 'pet phrase -- for it must be remembered Addicks never "cusses" -- "I'll see you in heaven first."
He "cusses" in the same unholy vernacular, only more vigorously.
Page 34 gracefully as he can, but who "cusses" a little and then gives in, puts up his horse, opens his little store and proceeds to gather in the six-pences and shillings, with which to make the purse for another race with that "skillet headed nigger," Cicero, as in anger and contempt, the aristocratic old man calls his adversary of the plantation turf.
A few spoilers: the big guy who cusses all the time?
And in them days they wa'n't ary a steamboat or ary a trading-post, and we cusses had to live offen salmon-bellies and rabbit-tracks.
BULLETIN!!! democrat cusses – so what else is new – they are all so low-rent why does this surprise anybody?
But while you're deliberating, I want to give you-all a warning: if that door opens and any one of you cusses lets on there's anything unusual, right here and then I sure start plugging.
Does Paul want to be viewed eternally as a man with fists the size of tangerines, a man who cusses every other word, who gets beat up by "beefy" dudes at bars?
Andhra Pradesh government has approached Orissa to release 10,000 million cusses of water from the reservoir.
They knew what they were about, the old cusses, when they put the grub in the lazarette.