from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. A habitually complaining or irritable person.
- n. A grumbling or sulky mood: in a grouch about the long line for tickets.
- n. A complaint; a grudge: had only one grouch against the landlord.
- intransitive v. To grumble or sulk.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. One who is grumpy or irritable.
- v. To be grumpy or irritable; to complain.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. A bad-tempered person.
- intransitive v. to complain habitually, especially about minor or routine annoyances.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To be sullen or morose.
- n. A fit of sulkiness.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. show one's unhappiness or critical attitude
- n. a bad-tempered person
LIke I care that an old grouch is going to appear on SNL what a joke!!!!!!
Say “computer lingo” to most people, and they’ll rattle off their rudimentary knowledge of the meaning of byte, hacker and cybersex gritch the last marries digiporn to the portmanteau of grouch and glitch, producing a phrase meaning “hacker’s complaint about the encryption of dirty pictures”.
Elmo is creepy even when I was kid I thought he was one of the stupiest muppets ever made and Oscar the grouch is a total pussy now he lives in a fucking recycling bin, Jim Henson must be rolling over in his grave.
As the convicts would say, it had a "grouch" against the world.
But the Templeton's most famous baby is the young field of Positive Psychology, launched by University of Pennsylvania's Martin Seligman after his five-year-old daughter accused him of being a "grouch" and he resolved improve his outlook.
"Ha! I think I see myself!" exclaimed the "grouch," as he looked for a seaweed-cushioned rock whereon to sit.
He and the girls, in common with the other members of the Comet Film Company, had to portray many different scenes in the course of a season's work, and though some of it was distasteful, it was seldom objected to by anyone, unless perhaps by Pepper Sneed, the "grouch," or perhaps by Mr. Wellington Bunn, an actor of the old school, who could not reconcile himself to the silent drama.
"Well, you'll get some without looking for it, if you ride that mule," declared the "grouch," as he walked off.
Sneed, who had come to be known as the "grouch" of the company.
Mr. Sneed was leaning, and the next instant the "grouch" went down in