Wt/sco/ill

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Template:Wt/sco/Wikipedia

See also: Wt/sco/I'll

English[edit]

Etymology[edit]

Script error: No such module "Wt/sco/etymology language". ille from Script error: No such module "Wt/sco/etymology language". Script error: The function "template_l_term" does not exist. (whence Danish Script error: The function "template_l_term" does not exist.).

Pronunciation[edit]

  • IPA(No language code specified.): /ɪl/
  • (file)
  • Lua error in Module:Wt/sco/rhymes at line 45: The parameter "lang" is required..

Adjective[edit]

ill (comparative mair Wt/sco/ill, superlative maist Wt/sco/ill)

  1. Suffering from a disease.
    I've been ill with the flu for the past few days.
  2. Having an urge to vomit.
    Seeing those pictures made me ill.
  3. Bad, often connoting abuse or neglect.
    He suffered from ill treatment.
  4. (Template:Context 1) Sublime, with the connotation of being so in a singularly creative way. [This sense sometimes declines in AAVE as ill, comparative iller, superlative illest.]
    Biggie Smalls is the illest / Your style is played out, like Arnold wonderin "Whatchu talkin bout, Willis?" — Biggie Smalls, The What, 1994.
  5. Template:Wt/sco/Slang Extremely bad (bad enough to make one ill). Generally used indirectly with to be.
    That band was ill.

Usage notes[edit]

  • The comparative forms iller and illest are used in American English, but less than one fourth as frequently as the "more" and "most" forms.

Synonyms[edit]

Antonyms[edit]

  • (suffering from a disease): fine, hale, healthy, in good health, well
  • (having an urge to vomit):
  • (bad): good
  • (in hip-hop slang: sublime): wack

Derived terms[edit]

Translations[edit]

The translations albo need tae be checked an insertit above intae the appropriate translation tables, removin ony nummers. Nummers dae nae necessarily match those in definitions. See instructions at Help:Hou tae check translations.

Adverb[edit]

ill (comparative mair Wt/sco/ill, superlative maist Wt/sco/ill)

  1. Badly; very incompletely. Often hyphenated to form an adjectival phrase.
    That move was ill-planned and ill-executed.
  2. Scarcely.
    • 1992, Rudolf M. Schuster, The Hepaticae and Anthocerotae of North America: East of the Hundredth Meridian, volume V, page 3
      In both groups, however, we find copious and intricate speciation so that, often, species limits are narrow and ill defined.
    • 2006, Julia Borossa (translator), Monique Canto-Sperber (quoted author), in Libération, 2002 February 2, quoted in Élisabeth Badinter (quoting author), Dead End Feminism, Polity, ISBN 9780745633800, page 40:
      Is it because this supposes an undifferentiated violence towards others and oneself that I could ill imagine in a woman?

Synonyms[edit]

Antonyms[edit]

Derived terms[edit]

Translations[edit]

Noun[edit]

ill (plural Wt/sco/ills)

  1. (Template:Context 1) Trouble; distress; misfortune; adversity.
    Music won't solve all the world's ills, but it can make them easier to bear.
  2. Harm or injury.
    I wouldn't want you to do me ill.
  3. Evil; moral wrongfulness.
    Sociopaths do not seem to grasp the difference between good and ill.
  4. A physical ailment; an illness.
    I am incapacitated by rheumatism and other ills.
  5. Unfavorable remarks or opinions.
    Do not speak ill of the dead.
  6. PCP, phencyclidine

Derived terms[edit]

Translations[edit]

References[edit]

  • Oxford English Dictionary, 2nd ed., 1989.
  • Random House Webster's Unabridged Electronic Dictionary, 1987-1996.

Statistics[edit]

Anagrams[edit]



Scots[edit]

Adjective[edit]

Wt/sco/ill (comparative waur, superlative warst)

  1. ill
  2. bad, evil, wicked
  3. harsh, severe
  4. profane
  5. difficult, troublesome
  6. awkward, unskilled

Adverb[edit]

Wt/sco/ill (comparative waur, superlative warst)

  1. ill
  2. badly, evilly, wickedly
  3. harshly, severely
  4. profanely
  5. with difficulty
  6. awkwardly, inexpertly

Noun[edit]

ill (plural ills)

  1. ill
  2. ill will, malice[[en:wikt:Template:Wt/sco/]]