(noun.) that which is below standard or expectations as of ethics or decency; 'take the bad with the good'.
(adj.) feeling physical discomfort or pain (`tough' is occasionally used colloquially for `bad'); 'my throat feels bad'; 'she felt bad all over'; 'he was feeling tough after a restless night' .
(adj.) (of foodstuffs) not in an edible or usable condition; 'bad meat'; 'a refrigerator full of spoilt food' .
(adj.) not working properly; 'a bad telephone connection'; 'a defective appliance' .
(adj.) reproduced fraudulently; 'like a bad penny...'; 'a forged twenty dollar bill' .
(adj.) having undesirable or negative qualities; 'a bad report card'; 'his sloppy appearance made a bad impression'; 'a bad little boy'; 'clothes in bad shape'; 'a bad cut'; 'bad luck'; 'the news was very bad'; 'the reviews were bad'; 'the pay is bad'; 'it was a bad light for reading'; 'the movie was a bad choice' .
(adj.) characterized by wickedness or immorality; 'led a very bad life' .
(adj.) capable of harming; 'bad air'; 'smoking is bad for you' .
(adj.) physically unsound or diseased; 'has a bad back'; 'a bad heart'; 'bad teeth'; 'an unsound limb'; 'unsound teeth' .
(adj.) very intense; 'a bad headache'; 'in a big rage'; 'had a big (or bad) shock'; 'a bad earthquake'; 'a bad storm' .
(adj.) not financially safe or secure; 'a bad investment'; 'high risk investments'; 'anything that promises to pay too much can't help being risky'; 'speculative business enterprises' .
(adj.) nonstandard; 'so-called bad grammar' .
(adj.) below average in quality or performance; 'a bad chess player'; 'a bad recital' .
(adj.) not capable of being collected; 'a bad (or uncollectible) debt' .
(superl.) Wanting good qualities, whether physical or moral; injurious, hurtful, inconvenient, offensive, painful, unfavorable, or defective, either physically or morally; evil; vicious; wicked; -- the opposite of good; as, a bad man; bad conduct; bad habits; bad soil; bad health; bad crop; bad news.
(-) of Bid
a. . Evil, ill, baneful, deleterious, pernicious, mischievous, noxious, hurtful, injurious, detrimental, unwholesome.. Wicked, depraved, abandoned, dishonest, unfair, disingenuous, rascally, villanous.. Untoward, unlucky, unfortunate, unwelcome.. Vile, wretched, sorry, mean, shabby, scurvy, abominable.. Poor, inferior.
adj. ill or evil: wicked: hurtful: incorrect faulty: unfavourable: painful:—comp. Worse; superl. Worst.—adj. Bad′dish somewhat bad: not very good.—adv. Bad′ly.—ns. Bad′ness.—Bad blood angry feeling; Bad coin false coin; Bad debts debts that cannot be recovered; Bad shot a wrong guess.—To go bad to decay; To go to the bad to go to ruin; To the bad to a bad condition: in deficit.—With bad grace unwillingly.
- The table was of the usual European style --cushions dead and twice as high as the balls; the cues in bad repair. 马克·吐温. 傻子出国记.
- No bad news, Colonel, I hope; said Mrs. Jennings, as soon as he entered the room. 简·奥斯汀. 理智与情感.
- I can't very well do it myself; because my back's so bad, and my legs are so queer. 查尔斯·狄更斯. 我们共同的朋友.
- It is quite too transparent, and it was a very bad compliment when you said that it was impossible for me to solve so simple a question. 阿瑟·柯南·道尔. 福尔摩斯历险记.
- This is very bad for you and for your work. 欧内斯特·海明威. 丧钟为谁而鸣.
- My bad night made it late in the morning, before I could get to Mr. Franklin Blake. 威尔基·柯林斯. 月亮宝石.
- But I bethought myself that I was in a boat, after all; and that a man like Mr. Peggotty was not a bad person to have on board if anything did happen. 查尔斯·狄更斯. 大卫·科波菲尔.
- You believe now that he is truly bad? 欧内斯特·海明威. 丧钟为谁而鸣.
- In Middlemarch a wife could not long remain ignorant that the town held a bad opinion of her husband. 乔治·艾略特. 米德尔马契.
- If she's not guilty, Pitt, she's as bad as guilty, and I'll never see her again--never. 威廉·梅克比斯·萨克雷. 名利场.
- He gets worse instead of better, I think,' said the elder lady. 查尔斯·狄更斯. 雾都孤儿.
- They are worse than a goring, for the injury is internal and it does not heal. 欧内斯特·海明威. 丧钟为谁而鸣.
- He had done worse than listen, as I privately thought to myself. 威尔基·柯林斯. 月亮宝石.
- And really, after a day or two of confusion worse confounded, it was delightful by degrees to invoke order from the chaos ourselves had made. 夏洛蒂·勃朗特. 简·爱.
- Their situation was awkward enough; but _hers_ she thought was still worse. 简·奥斯汀. 傲慢与偏见.
- Why was it so much worse that Harriet should be in love with Mr. Knightley, than with Frank Churchill? 简·奥斯汀. 爱玛.
- Yes, but there are some little comforts that you wouldn't be the worse for,' returned Mrs Boffin. 查尔斯·狄更斯. 我们共同的朋友.
- In the present instance, a worse feeling than either of these actuated the leader. 玛丽·雪莱. 最后一个人.
- I attempted to gain time--nay, I did worse. 威尔基·柯林斯. 白衣女人.
- Only you would rather they would do something worse than merely stop a wagon before you reckon with them. 夏洛蒂·勃朗特. 雪莉.
- Besides, I have late experience, that errant thieves are not the worst men in the world to have to deal with. 沃尔特·司各特. 艾凡赫.
- I believe grief is, and always has been, my worst ailment. 夏洛蒂·勃朗特. 雪莉.
- I have always protested against comedy, and this is comedy in its worst form. 简·奥斯汀. 曼斯菲尔德庄园.
- The very worst! 弗格斯·休姆. 奇幻岛.
- As the event proved, and as you will soon see, this was the worst advice I could have given. 威尔基·柯林斯. 月亮宝石.
- Now, the stake I have resolved to play for, in case of the worst, is a friend in the Conciergerie. 查尔斯·狄更斯. 双城记.
- This Blessington or Sutton, who was the worst of the gang, turned informer. 阿瑟·柯南·道尔. 福尔摩斯回忆录.
- The worst, then, had come to me. 埃德加·赖斯·巴勒斯. 火星战神.
- Mr. Thornton's face assumed a likeness to his mother's worst expression, which immediately repelled the watching Margaret. 伊丽莎白·盖斯凯尔. 南方与北方.
- But worst of all, the door leading to the pits where I had hidden my Princess was ajar. 埃德加·赖斯·巴勒斯. 火星战神.