adjective, nas·ti·er, nas·ti·est.
noun, plural nas·ties.
Origin of nasty
SYNONYMS FOR nasty
Related formsnas·ti·ly, adverbnas·ti·ness, noun
Examples from the Web for nastier
When she tried to stand up to me, I became irritated, and nastier.My Strange Passage From Suspected School Shooter to Prom Queen|Gina Tron|January 28, 2013|DAILY BEAST
With the embellishment stripped bare, the diaries present a nastier, more easily irritated side of the man.Orwell’s Lies: His Diaries Reveal Problems with the Truth|Jimmy So|August 19, 2012|DAILY BEAST
On X Factor, it is not only that the judges are nastier to each other than competition judges have ever been (they are).
He was beginning to get on my nerves, and the 'feel' of the room was bad enough, without making it any nastier.Carnacki, The Ghost Finder|William Hope Hodgson
He looked round the yard—dirtier and nastier than ever now in the parts that the Man Next Door had not had time to dig.Harding's luck|E. [Edith] Nesbit
Also ordinary elms, oaks—no nastier than ordinary oaks—pear-trees, apple-trees, and a vine.Howards End|E. M. Forster
She was nastier than I thought she could be, but I'm behaving like an angel.The Spoils of Poynton|Henry James
This is something we have learned by experience, for nothing is nastier than warm root-beer.Us and the Bottleman|Edith Ballinger Price