villain

(redirected from Mad doctor)
Also found in: Dictionary, Legal.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
Legend
Synonym
Antonym
Related
  • noun

Synonyms for villain

Synonyms for villain

a mean, worthless character in a story or play

Synonyms

Synonyms for villain

References in periodicals archive ?
He was a very eccentric old gent - I suppose you could call him a mad doctor.
Doc Ock," from Spider-Man II, is the archetypal mad doctor whose mind is "literally consumed by work" (54).
The Curses of the Overwrought Ern (sic)', 'Just What the Mad Doctor Ordered', and 'Good Lookers'.
Next morning, the strangers beg help from Kiko (Agles Steib), who offers to show them a way back home via his mad doctor uncle's house in the jungle.
A group of students join the Army as an alternative to prison, but find themselves thrown in an experimental facility with a mad doctor intent on turning them into the ultimate killing machines.
After which they will no doubt answer that frankincense was that mad doctor who created a monster.
In a nutshell: American tourists in Brazil take their clothes off, get stalked by mad doctor for organ transplants.
Frank seduces both Brad and Janet, Rocky runs riot, a mad doctor arrives in a wheelchair - and that's about it.
In most cases, it is designed to rework a piece of recorded music, usually sculptured by a DJ, meaning a sonic mad doctor of the new millennium.
However, they have trouble working together until they're faced with a real-life threat: sent to camp in a forest, they encounter murderous mutants and are captured by a mad doctor who has plans for making mutants out of them, too.
SF began with the mad doctor Frankenstein, and in the twentieth century, the mad doctors continued, perhaps due to the primacy of physicists and other scientist inventors in the century, to the adolescent audience of SF, or to the "gnostic" bent of SF and its hostility to the body.
Jockenstein, the Mad Doctor of music behind the turntable.
Followers of Louis Farrakhan believe that the white race resulted from an experiment by a mad doctor named Yakub.
Even The New York Times, normally an echo chamber for the snarls and chuckles of the mad doctor, published a worried piece the other day about the Bush Administration's permeability.