17points of Banned BAD WORDS-Phrases in Online& Tv EVER!

bad words
People across the World use bad words, swearings, and other inappropriate phrases (luckily not everyone) to other people to describe their momentary feelings or thoughts in rage within their society, within their social media, on the internet, movies, literature, TV shows, and sometimes in the home with their family… Thankfully that they can’t do it now basically everywhere.

1. Google blacklisted Bad Words and Swear Words

17points of Banned BAD WORDS-Phrases in Online& Tv EVER!

There is a very simple way to check your word whether bad or not:

When Google released a new version of its keyboard for Android, it comes along with Google banned words list.

  • If you type a word from Google bad words on the Keyboard – Google will offer NO HELP.

  • If you type any word from our bad words list, you will be falsely redirected to “kittens” instead of your word, which means this that word is one of Google banned words list.
  • If you type for example “Flowers” you will be right redirected to “Flowers”, that means that this word is not banned by Google.

2. Bad Words list for Facebook

17points of Banned BAD WORDS-Phrases in Online& Tv EVER!

If you’re on admin-level for your brand’s fan page, you are able to make some simple changes that will not allow certain words to be posted on your page to Protect your audience, Prevent bullying, Filter out irrelevant discussions.To create a list of blocked words, you can click here for step-by-step instructions from Facebook’s site.

3. Youtube Blacklist Words List

17points of Banned BAD WORDS-Phrases in Online& Tv EVER!

YoTube Comment Blacklist can help you to avoid and filter all words and phrases in the user comments that are regarded as inappropriate, unacceptable, or profane words, and automatically will hold for review and moderation any comment has a word that closely matching these words in the blacklist.

Add the Blacklist Words List to Your YouTube Channel

  1. Sign in to your YouTube channel.
  2. In the left flag menu, go to COMMUNITY > Community settings.
  3. In the Community settings page, move down to Blocked words.
  4. Copy the Blacklist words from the Blacklist text file, and paste them into the Blocked words box (shown below).
  5. At the top right of the YouTube comment settings page, click the Save button… Done!
17points of Banned BAD WORDS-Phrases in Online& Tv EVER!

4. WordPress Comment Blacklist

17points of Banned BAD WORDS-Phrases in Online& Tv EVER!

To have complete control over which comments appear on your WordPress site, Keeping your comments clean from unacceptable, profanities, or untrustworthy words/phrases, can greatly enable your visitors to interact with your website in a safe environment and that increase your traffic and of course increase your website rank. Read more… https://beautifulthemes.com/blog/wordpress-comment-blacklist-a-complete-beginners-guide/

Bad Words in the World in Multi-Languages

17points of Banned BAD WORDS-Phrases in Online& Tv EVER!
No way!

5. Top 10 French Swear Words

French individuals are using a regular dialect with French swearing, yes they can be extremely inconsiderate, but it’s really a delightful dialect yet they do have some appalling words!.

1. Merde (Maird)

This is at the heart of most French swearing and means Shit in English. It can be used in just about any way, the only limit is your own imagination.

2. Va te faire foutre ((Va-teh Fair Foo-trah)

Vulgar but effective, this literally means Gx Fxxx YxxxSxxx. You can use the verb foutre in other ways though, just as in English such as Fous-toi or Fxxx Yxx.

3.  Fils de pute (Feece deh Poot)

An old school term, but it still stings this translates to Son of a Slut or Whore but the connotations can be a lot worse.

4. Putain (Pooh-tahn)

This is a very rude and impolite way of calling someone a Whore, although I’m not sure there’s a really nice way to say that.

5. Salaud (Sa-lowd)

Lest you think the French only have ways to insult women, this one is for the gents: Bastard.

6. Zut (Zoot)

I threw this one in there for those who want to swear but may not want to be beaten up. This almost childish term translates roughly to darn or shucks.

7. Salope (Sa-lope)

The French have a lot of ways to say this word, something which bears further research I think. You guessed it, this is yet another phrase to say Bitch or Whore.

8. Ta Gueule (Ta Goul)

Not a harsh term, but certainly an impolite one this translates to Shut Up.

9. Brûle en l’enfer (Brool-ohn-lawnfer)

Certainly not the worst swear word out there, but probably one that’s been used for centuries. Brûle en l’enfer means Burn in Hell.

10. Enculer (ohn-cool-ay)

This is a more common way of saying fuck and can be conjugated to say Enule (Fxxx yxx) or you can be creative and add some of the other words we learned like Encule toi Salaud (Fxxx you bxxch).

17points of Banned BAD WORDS-Phrases in Online& Tv EVER!

6. 10 Italian swear words

  • Accidenti! – Damn it, holy smoke! (lit. accidents)
  • Porca vacca! – Holy cow! (lit. pig cow)
  • Porca miseria! – For God’s sake, for Goodness’ sake (lit. pig misery)
  • Porco cane! – For God’s sake! (lit. pig dog)
  • Cavolo! – Holy smoke! (lit. cabbage)
  • Col cavolo! – No way! (lit. with the cabbage!)
  • Madonna! – Good God! (lit. Madonna)
  • Madonna santa! – Good God! (lit. saint Madonna)
  • Che due palle! – What the heck! (lit. what two balls)
  • Dio santo! – Oh my God! (lit. saint God)
17points of Banned BAD WORDS-Phrases in Online& Tv EVER!


11. American Swear Words (US)

The following are commonly used curse words in American English that are understood and used globally. It’s likely where you should start, to get the most bang for your limited time.

1. F*ck

The word f-u-c-k is one of the most widely recognized swears words in the English language. The literal f-word is a shortened version of: ‘Fornication Under the Consent of the King.’ Like most swear words, it did originate from a sexual reference, which is still how it’s used today.

2. F*ck you

Adding the word ‘you’ means you’re directing the offense onto someone else. It’s often used as a joke or when you’re angry at someone else.

3. Shit

Another meaning for shit is poo (#2), but it’s often used internally when something unexpected comes up in your life. An example is if you forgot that you have a project that’s due this week, you’ll say ‘Shit! I totally forgot about that.’

4. Piss off

If you want someone to step away from your personal space, you can simply tell them to piss off.

5. Dick head

You can visually imagine this swear word without too much effort I’m sure. It’s a commonly used name-call that is used to describe someone who’s being unfair or unjust, but it can also be with friends as a joke.

6. Asshole

This is one of those curse words that literally describes a part of our body (in the buttocks), but is also used as a swear word.

7. Son of a b*tch

A versatile word that can be used internally like the word ‘damn’ or ‘shit’ but can also be used to describe someone who tossed one over you.

8. Bastard

The literal translation for a bastard is an illegitimate child or mongrel. It’s used as a noun to describe someone who gave you an unpleasant experience. For example, if someone runs into you on the subway and you end up falling, calling them a bastard may be appropriate.

9. Bitch

A common word that’s not only used globally but by both males and females. According to some studies, the word ‘bitch’ was used in 4.5 million interactions on Facebook, making it the top 5 most common swear word in the English language online.

10. Damn

This is not the harshest swear word used in America and one that’s said to yourself, not to harm someone else.

According to this survey, it’s most commonly used in the lower east side of the United States.

11. C*nt

While this word is used in Britain and elsewhere, it’s much harsher in the United States. Be careful using this, especially around women, as you may be about to enter a physical interaction quickly after.

17points of Banned BAD WORDS-Phrases in Online& Tv EVER!

12. 10. British Swear Words (UK)

The British have one of the most original swear words. Given that it’s where the English language originated from, it makes sense that they’re so unique! The following British English swear words are most commonly used in the UK but are slowly being recognized around the globe.

1. Bollocks

Bollocks is another word for ‘shit’, and it’s used exactly the same way. The difference is the literal translation of the words. While ‘shit’ means poo, ‘bollocks’ is used to describe your testicles.

2. Bugger

One of the most common words used by the British, bugger means to sodomize someone. The way you use it is to exclaim an unpleasant situation or annoyance.

3. Bloody Hell

Out of all British swear words, this is probably the one that’s quickly being used by Americans. The word ‘bloody’ is also the foundational word that can be attached to other words to form a swear word, such as ‘bloody moron’ or to exclaim another word, like ‘bloody brilliant!’

4. Choad 

Choad is just another word for penis and can be used similarly to the way the word ‘dick’ is used in America.

5. Crikey 

Some may argue that this isn’t a swear word, but it’s an important English word to recognized nevertheless. Crikey is often used to show astonishment and surprise, similar to the way the word ‘Christ!’ is used.

6. Rubbish

Rubbish is what the British refer to as ‘trash.’ So when you tell someone their work is ‘rubbish’ it means that it’s trash.

7. Shag

To ‘shag’ means to have sex. Not incredibly offensive when you used it around your friends, but just a less direct way to describe fornication.

8. Wanker

The word ‘wank’ means to masturbate, which means adding ‘er’ means you’re calling someone a masturbater.

9. Taking the piss

If someone from your team is being unproductive or just downright silly, you can say ‘are you taking the piss?’

10. Twat 

Twat is translated to ‘p*ssy’ so you can imagine how this word can be colorfully used in many different situations.

17points of Banned BAD WORDS-Phrases in Online& Tv EVER!

13. 5 Australian Swear Words (AU)

1. Bloody Oath

Code for: ‘F*ck Yeah!’ Often used to show your immense support for something.

2. Root

What ‘shag’ is to the British, the word ‘root’ is for Australians. Used very similarly.

3. Get Stuffed

An easy substitute to tell someone to ‘bugger off’ or ‘piss off.’

4. Bugger me

This one may be a bit confusing since the word ‘me’ is used here. But it also means to ‘get lost.’ The more appropriate term would be ‘bugger off’

5. Fair suck of the sav

We had to end off our list of English curse words with this idiosyncratic one. The word “sav” is short for saveloy, or red, seasoned sausage, and it’s used when you want to say ‘give me a fair chance or shot.’

17points of Banned BAD WORDS-Phrases in Online& Tv EVER!

14. 17 Spanish Swear Words You better learn to understand if they are used against you.

1. Qué Cabrón!

Meaning: What a bastard

In literal translation, this means ‘big male goat’. There’s a famous old Spanish saying that a man’s horn grows when his wife is having an affair with him. People rarely use it as a harmful curse, but rather as a sarcastic remark mentioned to a close friend.

2. Mierda 

Meaning: Shit or crap

There’s no common Spanish swear word other than ‘mierda’. It literally translates to ‘shit’ or ‘crap’.

For example: Hay mierda por todo el campo porque ayer estuvieron aquí los caballos. – There’s shit all over the field because the horses were here yesterday. 

3. Los Cojones

Meaning: The two amigos (Down there)

 It’s not used regularly how you may think it’s used. In everyday conversations, most people refer to ‘Los Cojones’ for calling one’s bluff, such as ‘bullshit!’

It’s also one of the most versatile Spanish swear words. You can use it to say ‘Tienes cojones’ which means ‘You have balls’ for describing a bold or brave activity. Or describe your eyeballs with the same word. Its’ why the Spanish say, “cojones sirve para todo.”

4. Joder

Meaning: F*ck

Don’t be alarmed, it may translate to the F-word, but it’s not as strong as you think. Teenagers and adults use it loosely to one another, and it’s well accepted in most Spanish cultures without offending one another.

Some people get smart by saying joder without the “d” to make it sound like they’re some other word.

5. Tonto del culo

Meaning: Idiot of the ass

This one probably doesn’t need much description. ‘Tonto del culo’ is recognized as slightly harsher, and it’s used to refer to how silly one can be. As you may tell, it’s used with close friends or it has a great chance of seriously offending someone. Use with caution 🙂

6. Hijo de puta

Meaning: Son of a b*tch

The word ‘hijo’ means son, and ‘puta’ means b*itch. It’s obviously a common swear word we use in English, and as our language, it can be used to refer to someone or to express one’s frustration. Similar to ‘Mierda’.

Another common way to use this is to express how surprised you are, such as when you hear the surprising news — good or bad.

7. Gilipollas

Meaning: Idiot or dumbass 

A common Spanish phrase to use is ‘no seas gilipollas’ wh which means “don’t be a dumbass” or “don’t be an idiot.”

You could also use it loosely to mean ‘jerk’, ‘brat’, etc.

Here’s an example: ¡Vaya gilipollas que es este tipo! – This guy is such a jerk!

8. Pollas en vinagre

Meaning: D*cks in vinegar

Yes, you’ve heard that right. This is probably the coolest swear word in Spanish and the most complicated one to trace back. It’s normally used to express a disagreement one has over an argument or discussion.

It’s hard to say how often people use this swear word, but if you pull this out in a discussion, I’m sure people will be pleasantly surprised (and even impressed?).

9. La hostia

Meaning: “The host” or “Shit”

Yes, ‘host’ and ‘shit’ mean very different things. The word originates from Southern parts of Spain, where ‘hostia’ is used in communion to describe ‘the host.’ Since Spain is such a Catholic country, incorporating the holy mother church can be one of the most offensive remarks you can say, depending on how religious a person is.

Hostia can be used on its own to say ‘shit’ or ‘holy shit’ or as an add-on word like ‘hostia puta’, which means ‘Holy f*ck.’

10. Que te folle un pez

Meaning: I hope you get f*cked by a fish

I know, we’re entering ridiculous territory now. This is where the beauty and creativity of Spanish swear words come in. I mean, how do you even come close to an insult like that in English?

You may need to level up and practice a bit before you can use a colorful swear word like this, but it’s mostly used to express something like ‘screw you’.

11. Que te den 

Meaning: Up yours

In another translation, it could mean ‘f*ck you’ or ‘f*ck off.’ Nice and simple right?

12. Puta madre

Meaning: Mother f*cker

I can already tell this one will be popular for most people. Especially those who already use the word a lot in English! Like ‘hijo de puta’, the phrase can be used as a hyperbole to exaggerate something you feel.

Let’s say your favorite sports team wins their match to enter the playoffs, you’ll say ‘I can’t believe my team won! de puta madre!’

On the offensive scale, it should be rated fairly high given the actual translation. But because of how common it is used by most people, a lot of people won’t be as offended. Got to love Spanish right?

13. Coño

Meaning: C*nt

And yes, this is as offensive as it gets. No different than English. Be very aware before you decide to use this word to someone else, you may be in danger.

14. Me cago en todo lo que se menea!

Meaning: I shit on everything that moves

This is a favorite for many Spanish learners, as it has that extra spunk to it. It’s not a short, one word swear word, but a whole sentence!

It’s loosely translated to mean ‘f*ck’ and the words ‘Me cago…’ can be used to combine just about any word to form a swear word. Get creative with this one!

15. Pinche

Meaning: F*cking

Straight out of Mexico, this is one of the most common swear words used there. It’s the add-on word for just about every swear word you can imagine. Pinche this, pinche that.

A fun way to intensify the meaning of what you’re trying to say, similar to the way we use it in English.

16. Pendejo

Meaning: Pubic hair

This is another common dirty Spanish word used in Mexico. It literally means ‘pubic hair’ which has no direct reasoning of why it’s a swear word.

Normally it’s used at someone to call them a coward or moron, depending on where you’re using it specifically. But it’s so common that friends will often call each other ‘pendejo’ for fun.

17. Un putero

Meaning: A f*cking lot of

This is sort of a play on words with the swear word puta. It’s used to accentuate or exaggerate something you’re trying to say, such as ‘un putero de gente’ which means ‘a f*cking lot of people.’

17points of Banned BAD WORDS-Phrases in Online& Tv EVER!

15. 22 German curse words

1. Verdammt! = Damn!/Dammit

Miss their bus? Forget to bring their shoes to practice? “Verdammt” its the word you will sometimes hear around you.

2. Sheisse – Shit

This is a tame phrase in German. In fact, it’s rather common to hear children saying ‘shit’ with their friends. Much like Verdammt, you can use this to express your frustration with many typical situations.

3. Sohn einer Hündin! – Son of a bitch!

Now we’re getting a little more hurtful. Sometimes, someone or something just rubs you the wrong way. When needing to let someone know how you feel, or just blowing off steam from the situation, use this.

4. Der Mist – This shit

This is a flexible German swear that carries a mild meaning for ‘dung,’ as well as ‘rubbish’ or ‘nonsense.’ However, when used in some compound words it can go from mild to a more intense phrase. Proceed with additional caution when using this German swear.

5. Was zur Hölle? – What the hell?

Confused? Slightly agitated? Was zur Hölle will have you expressing your confusion or frustration for what the hell is going on.

Now We’re Getting Personal

Now we enter the German swearing portion when the words get more direct and explicit. Some of these translate to everyday English swears, while other German words skew for some interesting translations.

6. Depp – Idiot

This mild German insult translates to ‘idiot,’ much like famous actor Johnny Depp’s last few acting choices. However, it also covers a range of other similar insults from ‘jackass’ to ‘dipshit.’

7. Geh zum Teufel ! – Go to hell

Literally translated to go to the devil, this works well when wanting to tell someone annoying to screw off with a bit more force. Regardless of the exact translation, this phrase should tell someone that you don’t want them around.

8. Arschloch ! – Asshole

Feel free to use the shortened Arsch for the same effect.

9. Arschgeige – Dickhead

Literally translated to ‘ass violin,’ this German swear is a word you’ll use with friends. Think of it as more playful than hurtful.

10. Küss meinen Arsch – Kiss my ass

Note how often Arsch and its variations will come up in German swearing.

11. Du Hurensohn! – You son of a Bitch

Adding Du (You) makes this more pointed. If removed, this phrase works well in general frustrating situations as well.

12. Miststück – Bitch

Miststück describes someone particularly mean. Another common German swear word with the same effect is Zicke.

13. Du Bastard! – Bastard!

Whether in English or German, Bastard is about bastards.

14. die Sau – Sow

To keep it simple, no one likes being called a pig or a swine. And in German, there are a few phrases that use pigs and swines.

15. Verpiss dich! – Piss off

If saying ‘kiss my ass’ doesn’t do the job, give this German swear a whirl for an extra punch.

16. Wichser – Wanker

Use this common English word for someone who’s getting on your nerves.

Ok, Now This now is Mean

17. Fick dich – F*ck you

If telling someone to kiss your ass or go to hell doesn’t work, this is the next level. Many speakers also add Arschloch or other similar words to heighten the swear.

18. Dummkopf – Sh*thead

Literally translated to ‘stupid head,’ it sounds rather childish when it comes to English insults. However, when augmented to English, it is a pretty strong swear.

19. Arschgesicht – F*ckface

The literal translation is ‘assface,’ but this German swear word more so conveys the English curse ‘fuckface.’ When you really don’t want someone in your space, consider adding this to the end of fick dich.

20. Flachwichser – F*ckwit (And other terms)

This one is known for being quite a German swear word. Though, the translation is one of the more debated. While ‘fuckwit’ seems to be a common answer, ‘bad masturbator,’ ‘motherfucker,’ and other less than positive terms have been used as well. Save this one for someone you really have a problem with.

21. Du Fickfehler – You f*cking mistake

This one has a few connotations. Though the literal translation to ‘you fuck mistake’ stands out most. Be careful, some other uses can be especially hurtful towards the differently abled.

21.Drecksau – Dirty Pig

There probably aren’t too many scenarios where this word will be the appropriate swear, but this is the second swear that pertains to pigs. It has some other uses as well, including ‘bastard’ and ‘motherfucker.’

16. “Seven Words You Can Never Say on Television”

17points of Banned BAD WORDS-Phrases in Online& Tv EVER!
A poster in a WBAI broadcast booth which warns radio broadcasters against using the words

17. 10 2020 Words needs To be Banished from Words List 

1. COVID-19 (COVID, coronavirus, Rona)

A large number of nominators across the U.S. and around the worldare clearly resentful of the virus and how it has overtaken our vocabulary. No matter how necessary or socially and medically useful these words are, the committee cannot help but wish we could banish them along with the virus itself. Coincidentally, this list arrives as does a vaccine—the committee hopes this proves a type of double whammy.

2. Social distancing

This phrase is useful, as wearing a mask and keeping your distance have a massive effect on preventing the spread of infection. But we’d be lying if we said we weren’t ready for this phrase to become “useless.” With north of 50 nominations, many others clearly feel the same, and the tone of their reasoning ranged from impatient to heartfelt.

3. We’re all in this together

This phrase was likely intended as a way to keep everyone feeling safe and calm at the start of the pandemic. However, as the virus made its way across the globe and nation, it became clear that we are all dealing with COVID-19 in different ways and that we confront some vastly different challenges in coping with it. As with many words that show up on the list, its usefulness has faded.

4. In an abundance of caution

Yes, humanity needs to follow safeguards during COVID-19. The statistics are sobering: more than 342,000 deaths and more than 19 million confirmed cases in the U.S. and more than 1.8 million deaths and more than 82 million confirmed cases worldwide. But the phrasing about how to take preventative steps is vague. What is the standard measurement for caution, metric or U.S. standard?

5. In these uncertain times (various phrasings)

The committee agrees that COVID-19 has upended everyday life and wishes this weren’t so. But putting things into imprecise context doesn’t help matters. The blur dilutes reality and, to some, sounds like the beginning of a movie trailer. Keep as wide a berth of trite parlance as those who don’t wear masks in public. What exactly does it mean for times to be uncertain? Look at a clock!

6. Pivot

Reporters, commentators, talking heads, and others from the media reference how everyone must adapt to the coronavirus through contactless delivery, virtual learning, curbside pickup, video conferencing, remote working, and other urgent readjustments. That’s all true and vital. But basketball players pivot; let’s keep it that way.

7. Unprecedented

It’s unheard of that a word would be repeated on the Banished Words List. Actually, it’s not. In the early years, words wound up repeated, although we try to avoid repetition nowadays. Despite the fact that “unprecedented” was banished in 2002, given that it was nominated many times this year for misuse in describing events that do have precedent, inclusion again seems warranted.

8. Karen

What began as an anti-racist critique of the behavior of white women in response to Black and Brown people has become a misogynist umbrella term for critiquing the perceived overemotional behavior of women. As one nominator said about reasons for its banishment, “I would tell you why, but I’d sound like a Karen.” Another critic observed, “Offensive to all normal people named Karen.”

9. Sus

It’s a shortened version for “suspicious” in the video game Among Us. No committee members play, but our children who do explained that this multiplayer online social game is designed around identifying “sus” imposters so they can be “thrown into the lava.” Complainers a) ask: How much effort does it take to say the entire word; and b) request: If that can’t happen, confine the syllable to the gaming world.

10. I know, right?

An amusing phrase flooding social media, “I know, right?” is a relatively new construction to convey empathy with those who have expressed agreement. But as one wordsmith put it, if you know, why do you need to ask if it’s correct or seek further approval? Another grammarian suggested that the desire for confirmation connotes insecurity. In other words, it’s reiterating something already seconded.


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