Definition of Scrambed

1. scramb [v] - See also: scramb



Scrambed Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Scrambed

scraggy
scragly
scrags
scraich
scraiched
scraiching
scraichs
scraigh
scraighed
scraighing
scraighs
scraight
scram
scramasax
scramb
scrambed (current term)
scrambing
scramble
scramble competition
scramble net
scrambled
scrambled egg
scrambled eggs
scrambler
scramblers
scrambles
scrambling
scramblingly
scramblings
scrambly

Literary usage of Scrambed

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Publications by English Dialect Society (1875)
"... NECK OF THE FOOT, NORTH EYE, scrambed. There in the phrases he, or they there, and he, or they there there, is used much in the same way as here. ..."

2. A Dictionary of Archaic and Provincial Words, Obsolete Phrases, Proverbs by James Orchard Halliwell-Phillipps (1850)
"... scrambed. Deprived of the use of some limb by a nervous contraction of the muscles. Somerset. ..."

3. A Glossary of the Cleveland Dialect: Explanatory, Derivative, and Critical by John Christopher Atkinson (1868)
"Line.; besides scram and scrambed, distorted, awkward, deprived of the use of a limb by nervous contraction of the muscles, ..."

4. The Dialect of Hartland, Devonshire by Richard Pearse Chope (1891)
"... by being in a cramped or confined position. (Common.) "I zim the bull's rether scrim'd ; he hath'n had much exercise vor a day or two." Cf. -'scrambed. ..."

5. Report and Transactions (1884)
"GMD" See Hal. and Wright: " scrambed." The word is really scramb'd hand, but is always pronounced as above, because Western speakers drop such inconvenient ..."

6. Report and Transactions of the Devonshire Association for the Advancement of by Devonshire Association for the Advancement of Science, Literature and Art (1884)
"GMD" See Hal. and Wright: " scrambed." The word is really scramb'd hand, but is always pronounced as above, because Western speakers drop such inconvenient ..."

7. Criminal Types by Vincent Myron Masten (1922)
"In the main, they are scrambed — brained imitators, whom to catch and trip is no great chore. It is totally different as to the self-determining, ..."

8. The West Somerset Word-book: A Glossary of Dialectal and Archaic Words and by Frederick Thomas Elworthy (1886)
"... NECK OF THE FOOT, NORTH EYE, scrambed. There in the phrases lie, or they there, and he, or they there there, is used much in the same way as here. ..."

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