bummer


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bummer

1. and bum trip n. a bad drug experience. (Drugs.) She almost didn’t get back from a bum trip. I had a real bummer on that stuff. I may quit yet.
2. n. a disagreeable thing or person. The game was a bummer you wouldn’t believe.
3. mod. disappointing; unpleasant. I had a real bummer day.
References in periodicals archive ?
I had one bummer, named Phoebe, who was a triplet, but she rejected her mother, not the other way around," Lund said.
The bummer ewe didn't have a lamb this spring, but the other four ewes each had a single lamb.
Summer Bummer : The local beach bully kicks sand on you and steals your girlfriend.
The accompanying music video, with its scenes of partying youth, doesn't seem to be much of a bummer at all.
Just great Robitussin-fueled trash rock, this shit has some psych and can induce a bummer in the most steadfast of flower children.
Is it ever a bummer being so good at a sport that so few people see?
The consensus was that everyone said, `What a bummer.
All the threat, fear, and intimidation seem to handily coalesce into a well turned-out challenge which dances perilously close to the unbecoming bummer of bitterness.
Summer fun can be a bummer if you constantly have to take cover; from mosquitoes, that is.
It wasn't the only bummer of her evening, though, as the singer was two hours late for her gig in Montreal.
But that doesn't mean this friendships flat--read on to make the most of a bestie bummer so you can still have a blast with your bud.
Although it's not always easy to look at, it is one beautiful bummer.
As the series' fourth season opens, the cops remain as clueless as ever -- they applaud Reno's ``automated suicide hotline,'' since working the actual phone lines was a major bummer.
Of the more than 500 frequent travelers polled in a random telephone survey, women, more so than men, said holiday trips can, in effect, be a bummer.