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

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  • 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 […]

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