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1. Moby Thesaurus II by Grady Ward, 1.0
Doric, Gothic, Philistine, angular, approximate, arrested, artless, awkward, backward, barbaric, barbarous, bare, baseborn, basic, bawdy, below the salt, benighted, biggety, bluff, bold, bookless, boorish, bouncing, brash, brassy, brazen, brusque, bumbling, cacophonic, cacophonous, callow, cheeky, choked, churlish, chutzpadik, clownish, clumsy, coarse, cockney, cocky, common, commonplace, contemptuous, crabbed, cracked, crass, croaking, croaky, crude, crusty, curt, deceived, derisive, dirty, discordant, discourteous, disharmonic, disharmonious, disrespectful, doggerel, dry, dysphemistic, earthy, embryonic, empty-headed, facy, filthy, flip, flippant, flush, fresh, functionally illiterate, gally, gauche, gaudy, graceless, grammarless, gratuitous, green, gross, gruff, guttural, hale, hale and hearty, hardy, harsh, harsh-sounding, hearty, heathen, hoarse, homely, homespun, hoodwinked, humble, husky, ill, ill-bred, ill-educated, ill-mannered, illiterate, imperfect, impertinent, impolite, imprecise, improper, impudent, impure, in bad taste, in embryo, in ovo, in the rough, inaccurate, inaffable, inartistic, inconcinnate, inconcinnous, incorrect, indecent, indecorous, indelicate, inelegant, inexact, inexpert, infelicitous, inharmonic, inharmonious, insolent, insulting, intrusive, inurbane, know-nothing, led astray, lewd, loud, loutish, low, lowborn, lowbred, lowbrow, lowly, lubricious, lubricous, lumpy, lusty, makeshift, malapert, mannerless, mean, meddlesome, meretricious, metallic, misinformed, misinstructed, misshapen, mistaught, naughty, nervy, nonclerical, nonintellectual, oafish, obscene, offensive, ordinary, outlandish, outrageous, oversimple, pagan, pert, plain, plebeian, pornographic, primitive, proximate, ragged, raucid, raucous, raw, reductionistic, reductive, ribald, robust, robustious, robustuous, rough, rough-hewn, roughcast, roughhewn, roupy, rudimental, rudimentary, rugged, sassy, saucy, savage, shabby-genteel, simple, simplistic, smart, smart-alecky, smart-ass, smutty, squawking, squawky, stalwart, stertorous, stout, strangled, strong, stunted, sturdy, surly, taboo, tactless, tasteless, thick, third-estate, throaty, tinny, unaccommodating, unblown, unbooked, unbookish, unbooklearned, unbriefed, uncalled-for, unceremonious, uncivil, uncivilized, uncomplaisant, unconversant, uncourteous, uncourtly, uncouth, uncultivated, uncultured, uncut, underdeveloped, undeveloped, undignified, undressed, unedified, uneducated, unerudite, uneuphonious, unfashioned, unfelicitous, unfinished, unformed, ungallant, ungenteel, ungentlemanly, ungraceful, ungracious, unguided, unhandsome, unharmonious, unhewn, uninstructed, unintellectual, unlabored, unladylike, unlearned, unlettered, unlicked, unliterary, unmannered, unmannerly, unpolished, unpolite, unpracticed, unprocessed, unread, unrefined, unscholarly, unschooled, unseemly, unskilled, unstudious, untaught, untreated, untutored, unversed, unworked, unwrought, vigorous, vital, vulgar, wild, wise-ass
Dictionary Results for rude:
1. WordNet® 3.0 (2006)
rude
    adj 1: socially incorrect in behavior; "resentment flared at
           such an unmannered intrusion" [syn: ill-mannered, bad-
           mannered, rude, unmannered, unmannerly]
    2: (of persons) lacking in refinement or grace [syn: ill-bred,
       bounderish, lowbred, rude, underbred, yokelish]
    3: lacking civility or good manners; "want nothing from you but
       to get away from your uncivil tongue"- Willa Cather [syn:
       uncivil, rude] [ant: civil, polite]
    4: (used especially of commodities) being unprocessed or
       manufactured using only simple or minimal processes; "natural
       yogurt"; "natural produce"; "raw wool"; "raw sugar"; "bales
       of rude cotton" [syn: natural, raw(a), rude(a)]
    5: belonging to an early stage of technical development;
       characterized by simplicity and (often) crudeness; "the crude
       weapons and rude agricultural implements of early man";
       "primitive movies of the 1890s"; "primitive living conditions
       in the Appalachian mountains" [syn: crude, primitive,
       rude]

2. The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48
Rude \Rude\, a. [Compar. Ruder; superl. Rudest.] [F., fr. L.
   rudis.]
   1. Characterized by roughness; umpolished; raw; lacking
      delicacy or refinement; coarse.
      [1913 Webster]

            Such gardening tools as art, yet rude, . . . had
            formed.                               --Milton.
      [1913 Webster]

   2. Hence, specifically:
      (a) Unformed by taste or skill; not nicely finished; not
          smoothed or polished; -- said especially of material
          things; as, rude workmanship. "Rude was the cloth."
          --Chaucer.
          [1913 Webster]

                Rude and unpolished stones.       --Bp.
                                                  Stillingfleet.
          [1913 Webster]

                The heaven-born child
                All meanly wrapt in the rude manger lies.
                                                  --Milton.
          [1913 Webster]
      (b) Of untaught manners; unpolished; of low rank; uncivil;
          clownish; ignorant; raw; unskillful; -- said of
          persons, or of conduct, skill, and the like. "Mine
          ancestors were rude." --Chaucer.
          [1913 Webster]

                He was but rude in the profession of arms. --Sir
                                                  H. Wotton.
          [1913 Webster]

                the rude forefathers of the hamlet sleep.
                                                  --Gray.
          [1913 Webster]
      (c) Violent; tumultuous; boisterous; inclement; harsh;
          severe; -- said of the weather, of storms, and the
          like; as, the rude winter.
          [1913 Webster]

                [Clouds] pushed with winds, rude in their shock.
                                                  --Milton.
          [1913 Webster]

                The rude agitation [of water] breaks it into
                foam.                             --Boyle.
          [1913 Webster]
      (d) Barbarous; fierce; bloody; impetuous; -- said of war,
          conflict, and the like; as, the rude shock of armies.
      (e) Not finished or complete; inelegant; lacking
          chasteness or elegance; not in good taste;
          unsatisfactory in mode of treatment; -- said of
          literature, language, style, and the like. "The rude
          Irish books." --Spenser.
          [1913 Webster]

                Rude am I in my speech.           --Shak.
          [1913 Webster]

                Unblemished by my rude translation. --Dryden.
          [1913 Webster]

   Syn: Impertinent; rough; uneven; shapeless; unfashioned;
        rugged; artless; unpolished; uncouth; inelegant; rustic;
        coarse; vulgar; clownish; raw; unskillful; untaught;
        illiterate; ignorant; uncivil; impolite; saucy;
        impudent; insolent; surly; currish; churlish; brutal;
        uncivilized; barbarous; savage; violent; fierce;
        tumultuous; turbulent; impetuous; boisterous; harsh;
        inclement; severe. See Impertiment.
        [1913 Webster] -- Rude"ly, adv. -- Rude"ness, n.
        [1913 Webster]

3. The Jargon File (version 4.4.7, 29 Dec 2003)
rude
 adj.

    1. (of a program) Badly written.

    2. Functionally poor, e.g., a program that is very difficult to use because
    of gratuitously poor (random?) design decisions. Oppose cuspy.

    3. Anything that manipulates a shared resource without regard for its other
    users in such a way as to cause a (non-fatal) problem. Examples: programs
    that change tty modes without resetting them on exit, or windowing programs
    that keep forcing themselves to the top of the window stack.


4. The Free On-line Dictionary of Computing (30 December 2018)
rude

   [WPI] 1. Badly written or functionally poor, e.g. a program
   that is very difficult to use because of gratuitously poor
   design decisions.  Opposite: cuspy.

   2. Anything that manipulates a shared resource without regard
   for its other users in such a way as to cause a (non-fatal)
   problem.  Examples: programs that change tty modes without
   resetting them on exit, or windowing programs that keep
   forcing themselves to the top of the window stack.  Compare
   all-elbows.

   [Jargon File]

   (1994-10-27)


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