[god-damd]Informal: Sometimes Offensive.
adjective, superlative god·damned·est or god·damnd·est.
(especially in the superlative) unusually difficult to deal with; extremely complicated or peculiar.
I digressRead more in this article about some frequently asked questions and fun facts related to our definitions.
“Bigot” remarks get CNN reporter fired. What does “bigot” mean exactly? (Its origin involves cussing)Every so often, surprises seem to pop out of the mouths of public figures like a Jack-in-the-Box. CNN reporter Rick Sanchez lost his job Friday for a few eyebrow-raising comments he made on the radio. Among other things, Sanchez called the comedian and political talk show host Jon Stewart a “bigot.” The specifics of the remarks aren’t the concern of this blog. When thousands of …
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Also goddamn, god·dam.
Origin of goddamned
[god-dam]Informal: Sometimes Offensive.
(used as an exclamation of any strong feeling, especially of disgust or irritation, and often followed by it.)
the utterance of “goddamn” in swearing or for emphasis.
something of negligible value; damn: not to give a good goddamn.
verb (used with object)
to curse (someone or something) as being contemptible or worthless; damn.
verb (used without object)
to use the word “goddamn”; swear.
Origin of goddamn
Dictionary.com Unabridged Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2019
Examples from the Web for goddamned
interjection Also: God damn
an oath expressing anger, surprise, etc
adverb Also: goddam, goddam, goddamned
(intensifier)a goddamn fool
Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 2012 Digital Edition © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins Publishers 1998, 2000, 2003, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2012
Mais, fussent-ils [les anglais] cent mille Goddem de plus qu'a present, ils n'auront pas ce royaume. [Joan of Arc, 1431, quoted in Prosper de Barante's "Histoire des ducs de Bourgogne"]
Goddammes was the nickname given by Puritans to Cavaliers, in consequence of the latter's supposed frequent employment of that oath.
Online Etymology Dictionary, © 2010 Douglas Harper