verb (used with object), mis·did, mis·done, mis·do·ing.
verb (used without object), mis·did, mis·done, mis·do·ing.
- mise en place,
- mise en scene,
- mise en scène
Origin of misdo
Examples from the Web for misdo
Let all share the same lot, ran one of the statutes; if any misdo, let all bear it.Cambridge and its Story|Charles William Stubbs
If a Gild-brother do wrong “let all bear it: if one misdo, let all bear alike.”The Influence and Development of English Gilds|Francis Aiden Hibbert
He it is who bids the knight no more wrest gifts from his tenant nor misdo with the poor.History of the English People, Volume II (of 8)|John Richard Green
Old English misdon, "to do evil or wrong, transgress, err," common Germanic compound (cf. Old Frisian misdua, Middle Dutch misdoen, Old High German missituon, German misstun); see mis- (1) + do (v.). Meaning "to do (work, etc.) improperly" is from 1840. Related: Misdone; misdoing.