verb (used with object)
verb (used without object)
- to warp a ship or boat into position.
- (of a ship or boat) to move by being warped.
Origin of warp
SYNONYMS FOR warp
Related formswarp·age, nounun·warp·ing, adjective
Examples from the Web for warped
She actually, in a warped way, thanks the Housewives for giving her the opportunity to bring Valerie back.How Lisa Kudrow Pulled Off TV’s Ultimate ‘Comeback’|Kevin Fallon|November 6, 2014|DAILY BEAST
This warped ideology, Bayor argues, trickled down into all facets of American immigration policy.
From Bonnaroo and Governors Ball to Warped Tour and Lollapalooza, see the hottest concerts of the summer.
If a new era of male body anxiety really is imminent, at least it may level this warped playing field.
Jamelle Bouie says it's another example of how the right has warped the word.
He warily sounded a nature that could be warped to the exigencies of any plan, provided it was profitable.Sons of the Soil|Honore de Balzac
Complex the knots were, but his warped and palsied fingers deftly undid them as though long familiar with each turn and twist.Darkness and Dawn|George Allan England
But here the love of system, or a particular theory, seems to have warped his judgment.Theory of the Earth, Volume 2 (of 4)|James Hutton
I've learned to think, Robin, and perhaps it has warped me a little.The Hidden Places|Bertrand W. Sinclair
Then, all at once, she knew that it was her own warped life which demanded it by way of compensation.The Master's Violin|Myrtle Reed
British Dictionary definitions for warped
Derived Formswarpage, nounwarped, adjectivewarper, noun
Word Origin for warp
Idioms and Phrases with warped
In addition to the idiom beginning with warp
- warp and woof
- time warp