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
Definition for nasty (2 of 2)
Examples from the Web for nasty
An aerial image shows what appears to be a spa, roiling water apparently carrying no nasty connotations.The Luxury Homes That Torture and Your Tax Dollars Built|Michael Daly|December 12, 2014|DAILY BEAST
So is Sam Lutfi a legitimate manager or just a nasty opportunist?Sam Lutfi Is Young Hollywood’s Most Infamous Svengali|Amy Zimmerman|October 17, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Use him as the poster child for a nasty, devilish lobbying group being the de facto fourth branch of government.
In the midst of that fierce winter, Anna fell ill, developing a nasty, lingering cough.‘The Harness Maker’s Dream:’ The Unlikely Ranch King of Texas|Nick Kotz|September 20, 2014|DAILY BEAST
“Mr. Walker asked people to send him these vile, nasty pictures of the prophet Muhammad,” he said.
I was foolish drunk,' he says, but there was a look in his eyes that was nasty.Rimrock Trail|J. Allan Dunn
Now, make up your mind to walk right up and forget the nasty little pain.The Blue Birds' Winter Nest|Lillian Elizabeth Roy
And when they drop their nasty bombs, what will you do then, dearie?
A man who thinks everybody as nasty as himself, and hates them for it.An Unsocial Socialist|George Bernard Shaw
She's a nasty, insolent, impertinent creature;—that's what she is!The Eustace Diamonds|Anthony Trollope