from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. The state or quality of being dastardly.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. The quality of being dastardly; cowardice; base fear.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. Cowardliness.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. despicable cowardice
Sorry, no etymologies found.
She includes in her litany of blog dastardliness my argument that NPR is forbidding journalistic curiosity.
He narrated the harrowing experience at length and focused on the "dastardliness of the terrorists who killed the Jewish parents of an infant."
Jen - you never know what dastardliness you have until you try!
Surprise could only marvel at the dastardliness of the deal.
Instead he labeled those who raised the questions as purveyors of "blood libel accusations," i.e., to be saying something equivalent in its dastardliness to reviving the medieval canard that Jews used the blood of Christians to bake their matzoth at Passover.
And they drank the red wine through the helmet barr'd; -- do you think that this national shame and dastardliness of heart are not written as legibly on every rivet of your iron armour as the strength of the right hands that forged it?
And they drank the red wine through the helmet barr'd;  do you think that this national shame and dastardliness of heart are not written as legibly on every rivet of your iron armour as the strength of the right hands that forged it?
And this miserable, lick-spittle Parliament, in its dastardliness and worthlessness, always condemns and sentences, because it knows that the king is always thirsty for blood, and always wants the fires of the stake to keep him warm.
The bravura of the two heroes -- Captain James T. Smirk (Parks), Duke Moonwalker (Eric Modyman) -- has to match each other and it has to stand up to the dastardliness of the villain -- Juan Montalbon (Dale Jones).
So many and such sufferings produced incredible dastardliness; and deserters escaped by night, in some cases throwing themselves down, at the risk of being killed, into the city-moat; in others getting down by help of a rope from the ramparts.