adjective, wick·ed·er, wick·ed·est.
Origin of wicked
Examples from the Web for wickeder
This, it seemed to me, was totally unnecessary, for a wickeder rooster I was convinced never lived.San Cristbal de la Habana|Joseph Hergesheimer
So the next time she attended Mass she used it, and that night it was wickeder than ever it had been.
"He doesn't look any wickeder than the others," said the child.The Story Of Waitstill Baxter|By Kate Douglas Wiggin
Society—if there is such a thing—isn't any wickeder than anybody else.What Will People Say?|Rupert Hughes
No; Sir Massingberd was alive, and would turn up some day or other, wickeder than ever.Lost Sir Massingberd, v. 2/2|James Payn
British Dictionary definitions for wickeder
- morally bad in principle or practice
- (as collective noun; preceded by the)the wicked
Word Origin for wicked
Word Origin and History for wickeder
late 13c., earlier wick (12c.), apparently an adjectival use of Old English wicca "wizard" (see wicca). For evolution, cf. wretched from wretch. Slang ironic sense of "wonderful" first attested 1920, in F. Scott Fitzgerald.