1. A rash or eruption; a sudden or transient fit of sickness.
2. Refuse boughs of trees; also, the clippings of hedges. [Prov. Eng.] --Wright. [1913 Webster]
4. Broken fragments of ice. --Kane. [1913 Webster]
The Collaborative International Dictionary of English. 2000.
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Brash — may refer to:* Brash Entertainment, a video game company * Thomas Brash Morison (1868 1945), Scottish politician and judgePeople with the surname Brash:* Alan Brash (1913 2002), leading minister of the Presbyterian Church of Aotearoa New Zealand… … Wikipedia
brash — brash·er; brash·i·ness; brash·ly; brash·ness; brash; rag·a·brash; … English syllables
brash — n 1) an attack of illness esp a short severe illness 2) WATER BRASH * * * (brash) heartburn … Medical dictionary
brash — [bræʃ] adj [Date: 1800 1900; Origin: Perhaps from RASH1] 1.) behaving too confidently and speaking too loudly used to show disapproval ▪ Brash noisy journalists were crowding around the ambassador. 2.) a brash building, place, or object attracts… … Dictionary of contemporary English
brash — brash1 [brash] adj. [orig. Brit dial.; < ?] 1. brittle or fragile, as some wood 2. hasty and reckless; rash; impetuous 3. offensively bold; pushing, presumptuous, impudent, etc. n. 1. PYROSIS 2. Scot … English World dictionary
brash|y — «BRASH ee», adjective. broken; crumbly; fragmentary. –brash´i|ness, noun … Useful english dictionary
Brash — (br[a^]sh), a. [Cf. Gael. bras or G. barsch harsh, sharp, tart, impetuous, D. barsch, Sw. & Dan. barsk.] Hasty in temper; impetuous. Grose. [1913 Webster] … The Collaborative International Dictionary of English
Brash — Brash, a. [Cf. Amer. bresk, brusk, fragile, brittle.] Brittle, as wood or vegetables. [Colloq., U. S.] Bartlett. [1913 Webster] … The Collaborative International Dictionary of English
brash — [ bræʃ ] adjective 1. ) behaving and talking in a loud and confident way that annoys other people: a brash young salesman 2. ) big, bright, or colorful in a way that is not attractive … Usage of the words and phrases in modern English
brash — (adj.) 1824, of obscure origin, originally American English; perhaps akin to 16c. Scottish brash attack, assault, or Fr. breche fragments, especially of ice, from a Germanic source (Cf. O.H.G. brehha breach, from brehhan to break ), or to Ger.… … Etymology dictionary