diss, insult, affront(verb)
treat, mention, or speak to rudely
"He insulted her with his rude remarks"; "the student who had betrayed his classmate was dissed by everyone"
An insult or put-down.
To put (someone) down, or show disrespect by the use of insulting language or dismissive behaviour.
Origin: Originated in Jamaican Vernacular English, perhaps originally short for disrespect or disparage.
Diss is a market town in Norfolk, England close to the border with the neighbouring East Anglian county of Suffolk, with a population of 7,503. The town lies in the valley of the River Waveney, around a mere that covers 6 acres. The mere is up to 18 feet deep, although there is another 51 feet of mud. The town takes its name from dic an Anglo-Saxon word meaning either ditch or embankment. Diss has a large number of historic buildings, including the early 14th century parish church. It is also home to a museum. Diss railway station lies on the Great Eastern Main Line route from London to Norwich.
Chambers 20th Century Dictionary
dis, n. an Algerian reedy grass used for cordage.
The numerical value of DISS in Chaldean Numerology is: 2
The numerical value of DISS in Pythagorean Numerology is: 6
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Translations for DISS
From our Multilingual Translation Dictionary
- dissen, DissGerman
- denostar, improperio, insulto, faltar, insultarSpanish
- dissata, parjaus, parjata, epäkunnioitus, dissaus, halveksinta, haukku, haukkuaFinnish
- diffamer, insulterFrench
- diss, dissaIcelandic
- insultare, insultoItalian
- ディス, ディスるJapanese
- dissen, dissDutch
- dissa, dissSwedish
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