bitchy

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Related to bitchily: bone-idle
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Synonyms for bitchy

Synonyms for bitchy

Synonyms for bitchy

marked by or arising from malice

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References in periodicals archive ?
Contestants were encouraged to bitchily 'evaluate' each other, with many hurtful words painfully exchanged.
Volume In covers the artist's life from the age of 35 to 51, the period that Max Jacob bitchily described as Picasso's Epoque des Duchesses.
Life goes on until Winston receives an invitation from Dickie to attend his Halloween party, an event that will bitchily celebrate Erroll Flynn in his final career descent.
Andy's never heard of her, so clearly doesn't read the magazine, and, as neurotic first assistant Emily (Emily Blunt) bitchily observes of her frumpy outfit, has no interest in fashion.
Some bitchily mused that the outfit might have been a few sizes too small.
Others said more bitchily that I had run out of ideas, yet more asked the question, what on earth would I do all day?
So was Bob's dismissal of his "friend" Tomlin as a "dilettante," and in 1978, bitchily, as a "groupie.
Buckle himself became a brilliantly, sometimes bitchily, witty critic, whose artistic heart--championing the likes of Ashton, Balanchine, and Graham--was usually in the right place.
They are bitchily well-informed about the English theatre (especially about subjects like the love life of playwright Terence Rattigan, who according to them had a "lengthy affair with the racing correspondent of The Daily Express").
Following the trend of piling on myriad special features to make DVDs even more attractive to collect, Warner has come through with a whopping 68 minutes worth, including a commentary by Heston and a behind-the-scenes documentary, "Ben-Hur: The Making of an Epic," featuring a bitchily virulent inside look by author Gore Vidal, who did extensive writing of the script (as did playwright Christopher Fry), though Karl Tunbert received sole onscreen credit.
He tells his wife, bitchily, "`Oh, shut up and get something to read'" (170).
John Rickard documents here the shock of both the 1968 play and the movie for their sheer acknowledgement that homosexuals exist, however unhappily and bitchily in their private New York enclaves.
In 1971, another practitioner-author, Peter Biddlecombe, criticised public relations thinking and commented bitchily that,
At this point the play is perilously close to what Mary McCarthy bitchily described as a variation on the mother-in-law visit.