“Moist” And 28 Other Gross-Sounding English Words That Everyone Hates

11. Orifice

12. Maggots

13. Viscous

14. Queasy

15. Bulbous

16. Pustule

17. Fester

18. Secrete

19. Munch

20. Panties

CLICK TO THE NEXT PAGE…

More From Thought Catalog

  • http://robertwilkinson.wordpress.com Blottermonkey

    Reblogged this on AlmostHumor By BlotterMonkey and commented:
    “Moist” truly is my least favorite word.

  • http://jeenagould.wordpress.com jeenagould

    Reblogged this on adventure. love. knowledge..

  • http://setoshino.wordpress.com Setoshino

    Reblogged this on The World Without Us.

  • http://frangipaniprincess.com/2013/09/26/lazy-links/ Lazy Links | Frangipani Princess

    […] just because I read the list and need someone to share in my pain, twenty-nine totally gross sounding English words . [Thought […]

  • http://britishaisles.wordpress.com/2014/01/14/sherlock-series-3/ Sherlock, series 3 | britishaisles

    […] the most villainous person in this episode, despite being the human equivalent of the word ‘moist‘.  I feel like bleaching my skin just thinking about him. But the real shocker in this […]

  • http://thesaltwatertwin.com/2014/01/23/brain-science-and-kerouacs-scroll-can-a-writer-multitask/ Brain Science and Kerouac’s Scroll: Can a Writer Multitask? | the saltwater twin

    […] find the word itself unappealing—like youngster or bland (don’t even get me started on moist). It derives from computer lingo and refers to doing two things simultaneously—such as writing an […]

  • http://www.sandandsteam.net/2014/04/friday-challenge-worst-words/ Friday Challenge: Worst Words | Sand and Steam

    […] Worst Words Ever […]

  • http://kronosim.com/5-poets-on-the-most-beautiful-world-in-the-english-language/ 5 Poets On The Most Beautiful World In The English Language | Kronosim

    […] Certain sounds make English speakers cringe; moist is a classic example. When said aloud, it can elicit not only irritation, but a negative physical reaction called word aversion. Word aversion is different from word rage, which describes a dislike for a word or phrase based on its meaning or context, rather than its sound. Like, literally and partner used in a romantic sense are commonly raged-against words, whereas fester and munch are loathed for their unpleasantness. […]

  • http://www.seeduni.info/?p=3581 5 Poets On The Most Beautiful World In The English Language | Seeduni

    […] Certain sounds make English speakers cringe; moist is a classic example. When said aloud, it can elicit not only irritation, but a negative physical reaction called word aversion. Word aversion is different from word rage, which describes a dislike for a word or phrase based on its meaning or context, rather than its sound. Like, literally and partner used in a romantic sense are commonly raged-against words, whereas fester and munch are loathed for their unpleasantness. […]

  • http://juicy411.com/5-poets-on-the-most-beautiful-world-in-the-english-language/ key3 geo1 | key1, geo1 | key5, geo1

    […] Certain sounds make English speakers cringe; moist is a classic example. When said aloud, it can elicit not only irritation, but a negative physical reaction called word aversion. Word aversion is different from word rage, which describes a dislike for a word or phrase based on its meaning or context, rather than its sound. Like, literally and partner used in a romantic sense are commonly raged-against words, whereas fester and munch are loathed for their unpleasantness. […]

  • http://dailykrunch.com/2014/04/21/5-poets-on-the-most-beautiful-world-in-the-english-language/ Daily Krunch » 5 Poets On The Most Beautiful World In The English Language

    […] Certain sounds make English speakers cringe; moist is a classic example. When said aloud, it can elicit not only irritation, but a negative physical reaction called word aversion. Word aversion is different from word rage, which describes a dislike for a word or phrase based on its meaning or context, rather than its sound. Like, literally and partner used in a romantic sense are commonly raged-against words, whereas fester and munch are loathed for their unpleasantness. […]

  • http://gadzuess.com/5-poets-on-the-most-beautiful-world-in-the-english-language/ 5 Poets On The Most Beautiful World In The English Language | Entertainment News

    […] Certain sounds make English speakers cringe; moist is a classic example. When said aloud, it can elicit not only irritation, but a negative physical reaction called word aversion. Word aversion is different from word rage, which describes a dislike for a word or phrase based on its meaning or context, rather than its sound. Like, literally and partner used in a romantic sense are commonly raged-against words, whereas fester and munch are loathed for their unpleasantness. […]

  • http://altosky.twelve31group.com/5-poets-on-the-most-beautiful-world-in-the-english-language/ 5 Poets On The Most Beautiful World In The English Language - AltoSky - AltoSky

    […] Certain sounds make English speakers cringe; moist is a classic example. When said aloud, it can elicit not only irritation, but a negative physical reaction called word aversion. Word aversion is different from word rage, which describes a dislike for a word or phrase based on its meaning or context, rather than its sound. Like, literally and partner used in a romantic sense are commonly raged-against words, whereas fester and munch are loathed for their unpleasantness. […]

  • http://wereport.djfinal.com/2014/04/21/5-poets-on-the-most-beautiful-world-in-the-english-language/ 5 Poets On The Most Beautiful World In The English Language | We Report

    […] Certain sounds make English speakers cringe; moist is a classic example. When said aloud, it can elicit not only irritation, but a negative physical reaction called word aversion. Word aversion is different from word rage, which describes a dislike for a word or phrase based on its meaning or context, rather than its sound. Like, literally and partner used in a romantic sense are commonly raged-against words, whereas fester and munch are loathed for their unpleasantness. […]

  • http://omahasuntimes.com/2014/04/5-poets-on-the-most-beautiful-world-in-the-english-language/ 5 Poets On The Most Beautiful World In The English Language | Omaha Sun Times

    […] Certain sounds make English speakers cringe; moist is a classic example. When said aloud, it can elicit not only irritation, but a negative physical reaction called word aversion. Word aversion is different from word rage, which describes a dislike for a word or phrase based on its meaning or context, rather than its sound. Like, literally and partner used in a romantic sense are commonly raged-against words, whereas fester and munch are loathed for their unpleasantness. […]

  • http://gadzuess.com/5-poets-on-the-most-beautiful-word-in-the-english-language/ 5 Poets On The Most Beautiful Word In The English Language | Entertainment News

    […] Certain sounds make English speakers cringe; moist is a classic example. When said aloud, it can elicit not only irritation, but a negative physical reaction called word aversion. Word aversion is different from word rage, which describes a dislike for a word or phrase based on its meaning or context, rather than its sound. Like, literally and partner used in a romantic sense are commonly raged-against words, whereas fester and munch are loathed for their unpleasantness. […]

  • http://www.buzzweep.com/5-poets-on-the-most-beautiful-word-in-the-english-language/ 5 Poets On The Most Beautiful Word In The English Language - Buzzweep

    […] Certain sounds make English speakers cringe; moist is a classic example. When said aloud, it can elicit not only irritation, but a negative physical reaction called word aversion. Word aversion is different from word rage, which describes a dislike for a word or phrase based on its meaning or context, rather than its sound. Like, literally and partner used in a romantic sense are commonly raged-against words, whereas fester and munch are loathed for their unpleasantness. […]

  • http://thelifeofnicklevine.wordpress.com bluebass2

    Reblogged this on The Life of Nick Levine and commented:
    “While still in my panties, I vomited from my jowls a chunky curd of phlegm that was dripping with roaches, maggots and mucus and gurgled a moist egg yolk while I blogged about it.”

  • Ms. Red

    Centipedes

  • Moist, Smear And MORE – Here Are The Words We HATE « Cleveland's New 102

    […] put together this list of the most gross sounding words EVER and we can’t help but feel yucky after reading some of […]

  • http://adeaddrop.com/moist-and-28-other-gross-sounding-english-words-that-everyone-hates/ “Moist” And 28 Other Gross-Sounding English Words That Everyone Hates | A Dead Drop

    […] “Moist” And 28 Other Gross-Sounding English Words That Everyone Hates | Thought Catalog. […]

  • http://chelseaeatstreats.com/easy-weeknight-baked-crispy-chicken-recipe/ Easy Weeknight Baked Crispy Chicken {Recipe} » Chelsea Eats Treats

    […] creation I came up with was not only flavorful and, dare I say, moist, but it was also really easy to make! […]

  • http://candacewrites.com/favourite-words/ Yes, there is such a thing as favourite words

    […] don’t like moist (seriously, I detest this word), maggots (I’m not alone on either of these, in fact, moist rates a number of times). Oh and penetrate (what about piece, […]

  • http://funnymovies.tk.hostinghood.com/2014/11/awk-words.html Awk-Words | Funny Movies

    […] Thanks to Thought Catalog for providing a list of 28 words:https://thoughtcatalog.com/nico-lang/2… […]

  • http://thesetmenu.wordpress.com/2014/11/24/i-think-im-yearning-japanese/ I Think I’m Yearning Japanese | The Set Menu

    […] offered by Urban Dictionary. Regardless, it’s linguistic proximity to the ever-hated “moist” is discerning. ↩ 2. Say one thing about Lauren, say she’s a stickler […]

blog comments powered by Disqus