- using obscene, profane, or scurrilous language; given to filthy or abusive speech.
Origin of foulmouthed
Examples from the Web for foul-mouthed
Malcolm Tucker, a foul-mouthed political advisor, was the role that turned Capaldi into a household name in Britain.Doctor Who: It’s Time For a Black, Asian, or Woman Doctor
December 11, 2014
Foul-mouthed chauvinist who flirted with chicks in a hot tub or celebrity-friendly sociopolitical satirist?Canada’s Subversive Sock Puppet: Ed the Sock Isn’t Afraid to Say Anything
November 13, 2014
Playing the foul-mouthed bad character will become as predictable and counter-intuitive as a playing a thousand Joeys.How Can Katie Holmes Escape Tom Cruise—and ‘Dawson’s Creek’?
October 30, 2014
In the movie, Murray portrays Vincent McKenna, a brash, loud, foul-mouthed man who drinks and chain-smokes.Meet Vincent McKenna, Your New Favorite Bill Murray Character
September 6, 2014
Errichetti was a foul-mouthed megalomaniac and “a crook at heart,” Greene wrote.The Real Story and Lesson of the Abscam Sting in ‘American Hustle’
December 17, 2013
Shame on a gentleman for hearkening to the foul-mouthed villains one moment.Two Penniless Princesses
Charlotte M. Yonge
One was an American "tough," the other a lazy, foul-mouthed Swede.The Call Of The South
It was at the commencement of this terrific scene that I shot the foul-mouthed singer.Queen Sheba's Ring
H. Rider Haggard
Say that again, you foul-mouthed dog o' Fife, and I'll gralloch you like a deer!Doom Castle
She was, or pretended to be, very wroth, and she was also foul-mouthed.Glimpses into the Abyss
- given to using obscene, abusive, or blasphemous language
Word Origin and History for foul-mouthed
also foulmouthed, 1590s, apparently first in Shakespeare ["Henry IV," 1596].