adjective, nas·ti·er, nas·ti·est.
noun, plural nas·ties.
SYNONYMS FOR nasty
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Origin of nasty
OTHER WORDS FROM nastynas·ti·ly, adverbnas·ti·ness, noun
Definition for nasty (2 of 2)
How to use nasty in a sentence
And now one of the nastiest men in Russia, Maxim Martsinkevich, has been sentenced to five years in prison.
What was perhaps the most troubling to Faherty and others was that many of the nastiest comments came from women themselves.Ugly Online Attacks on Barnard Women Ahead of Obama Commencement Speech|Jesse Ellison|March 8, 2012|DAILY BEAST
The Daily Beast looks at the court file and finds one of the nastiest he-said-she-said cases in the history of celebrity splits.Terrence Howard’s Nasty Divorce: 11 Disturbing Claims in the Court File|Maria Elena Fernandez|January 9, 2012|DAILY BEAST
A Dutch magazine used a combination of two of the nastiest words you can call any black woman to describe Rihanna.
It's like giving a child physic mixed in sugar; the sugar's sure to be the nastiest part of the dose.The Kellys and the O'Kellys|Anthony Trollope
About the nastiest of all candies are the licorice and the chocolate conglomerations.The Funny Side of Physic|A. D. Crabtre
Nan had become cool and sarcastic—her nastiest, most dangerous manner.Dangerous Ages|Rose Macaulay
So Matt Jones (that is nothing like his real name), took up the nastiest operating proposition in the country.The Modern Railroad|Edward Hungerford
The Major was right, for a little while the nastiest shriek I ever heard came from that volley.