[ UK /bˈɑːstədˌa‍ɪzd/ ]
  1. deriving from more than one source or style
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How To Use bastardised In A Sentence

  • Throughout the years, the idea of ‘punk rock ‘became both idealized and bastardized.’
  • It is hard to imagine something more cynical than the way the administration has bastardized and abused the meaning of ‘patriotism’ to get the rest of us to look the other way while their friends raid the treasury.
  • But over the years, this was bastardized to suit successive tenants, who used it as a theater, art-film house and commercial cinema.
  • So it's appropriate that a new, bastardised style of hip-hop, known as "baile funk", is being born out of the favelas of Rio de Janeiro. Insider's guide to music pilgrimages: Hip-hop, dance, disco, electro
  • Their manager then bastardised their songs and tweaked them to make them top 40 friendly.
  • Some are based on European approximations of local African place names - often such bastardised versions of the originals that they are barely recognisable.
  • ‘The form has become bastardized, but eventually people will realize they won't get rich doing this - there are too many of them - and the good teachers will remain,’ he said.
  • Not flamboyante not one of Ledom's crossbred bastardized beautiful miracle blossoms, but a perky little button of a dried-up marigold. Arcana Magi - c.1: Oryn Zentharis, Seeker of the Truth
  • It was difficult for him to read, set in some bastardized version of his language he barely understood, but he thought it might be rare, and enjoyed it anyway.
  • Of course you deserve more fitting punishments than having your pictures bastardized, but I'm feeling quite benevolent.
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