Crossword clues for ned
- "The London Spy" author Ward
- Browning's "___ Bratts"
- Beatty of "Network"
- Nancy Drew's boyfriend
- Pulp penman Buntline
- Actor Beatty
- Novelist Buntline
- Hammett detective Beaumont
- "High Noon" composer Washington
- Nancy Drew's beau
- Beatty of "Deliverance"
- Composer Rorem
- Actor Sparks
- Stephen Foster's "Old Uncle ___"
- "___ Kelly" (Jagger film)
- "The Simpsons" neighbor ___ Flanders
- Brainard, the Absent-Minded Professor
- TV's "___ and Stacey"
- Verne harpooner___Land
- Homer Simpson's neighbor
- Sparks on the screen
- 1970 Jagger film "___ Kelly"
- Absent-Minded Professor ___ Brainard
- Homer's TV neighbor
- "Waking ___ Devine" (1998 comedy)
- ___ Brainard, the Absent-Minded Professor
- Adventure writer Buntline
- "Waking ___ Devine" (1998 film)
- Celebrated outlaw ___ Kelly
- Beatty or Rorem
- He's raised by the riled
- Sparks or Beatty
- Sparks of films
- Comedian Sparks
- A "Deliverance" co-star of Burt
- Beatty from Louisville
- Rorem or Buntline
- Whom the riled raise
- "Network" star Beatty
- Beatty or Buntline
- Foster's "Old Uncle ___"
- Actor Beatty from Louisville
- Actor Beatty (3)
- Beatty of "Hopscotch"
- Actor Eisenberg
- Sparks of old films
- A Beatty of films
- Character in "Peter Grimes"
- Masefield's "Dead ___"
- Buntline or Sparks
- Mr. Flanders of "The Simpsons"
- Writer Buntline
- Beatty of films
- Beatty or Sparks
- Whom irate ones raise
- Edward, to buddies
- Deadpan Sparks
- Character in "Little Men"
- Sparks of old flicks
- With 55 Across, U.S. composer
- He's often raised
- Rorem or Sparks
- Sparks or Buntline
- Buntline of dime-novel fame
- One of Edward's nicknames
- Sportscaster Martin
- Man's nickname
- "Dead ___," Masefield novel
- Mr. Buntline
- Someone to raise besides Cain
- Nickname for Edgar
- Little Edward, to some
- "___ Myers," story by J.F. Cooper
- ___ Sparks, memorable sourpuss
- Form of Edward
- Calmer of TV
- Former actor Sparks
- Beatty or Calmer
- Boy in "Little Men"
- Lyricist Washington
- "20,000 Leagues" mate ___ Land
- Like some days
- James Fenimore Cooper's "___ Myers"
- Bushranger Kelly
- Satirist Ward
- "Old Uncle" in a Stephen Foster tune
- A Beatty
- Hoops Hall-of-Famer Irish
- Outlaw Kelly
- Dime novelist Buntline
- Songwriter Washington
- Old film comic Sparks
- Nascar racer Jarrett
- ___ Brooks, 1950's-60's "Meet the Press" moderator
- Nancy Drew's guy
- Lyricist Washington who won two Oscars for songwriting
- ___ Brooks, 1950's-60's "Meet the Press" host
- Homer Simpson's next-door neighbor
- Old ___ (Satan)
- ___ Washington, who wrote "When You Wish Upon a Star"
- Aussie outlaw Kelly
- "The Simpsons" neighbor
- Original Luddite ___ Ludd
- "Old Uncle" in a Stephen Foster song
- 1960's Nascar champ ___ Jarrett
- HomerвЂ™s TV neighbor
- Jarrett of Nascar
- ABC newsman Potter
- Dashiell Hammett character ___ Beaumont
- Flanders of "The Simpsons"
- Prof. Brainard of "The Absent-Minded Professor"
- Washington in the Songwriters Hall of Fame
- Ex-lib, perhaps
- Homer's neighbor
- Widower of Maude on "The Simpsons"
- Aussie outlaw ___ Kelly
- Flanders of Springfield
- ___ Flanders, neighbor of Homer Simpson
- ___ Land of "Twenty Thousand Leagues Under the Sea"
- "Nightmare ___," 1997 Disney animated series
- Lead character on "Pushing Daisies"
- Ludd, the original Luddite
- Land of "20,000 Leagues Under the Sea"
- ___ Flanders of "The Simpsons"
- "Be More Chill" novelist Vizzini
- Rorem who composed the opera "Our Town"
- Mustachioed "Simpsons" character
- Outlaw Kelly of Australian legend
- 1998 film "Waking ___ Devine"
- Leftorium proprietor on "The Simpsons"
- Beatty of "Superman"
- Jules Verne harpooner ___ Land
- Australian outlaw Kelly
- ___ Beatty, Oscar nominee for "Network"
- Nascar Hall-of-Famer Jarrett
- "Game of Thrones" protagonist ___ Stark
- The idiot brother in "Our Idiot Brother"
- Beatty of "Charlie Wilson's War"
- Springfield's Flanders
- Leftorium owner on "The Simpsons"
- He calls Homer his "neighborino"
- Homer's neighbor on "The Simpsons"
- Rod and Todd's dad, in TV cartoondom
- TV neighbor of Homer
- Sparks in old films
- "Game of Thrones" patriarch ___ Stark
- "Waking ___ Devine" (1998 movie)
- Neighbor of Homer
- ___ Stark, "Game of Thrones" protagonist
- Ludd from whom Luddites got their name
- Land in a nautical adventure
- ___ Land, 1954 Kirk Douglas sci-fi role
- ___ Yost, 2015 World Series-winning manager
- Jimbo's sidekick on "South Park"
- Sparks or Rorem
- "Little Men" character
- Dashiell Hammett hero ___ Beaumont
Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary
masc. proper name, a familiar abbreviation of Edward. Related: Neddy.
n. (context Scotland slang pejorative offensive English) A person, usually a youth, of low social standing and education, a violent disposition and with a particular style of dress (typically sportswear or Burberry), speech and behaviour.
Ned or NED may refer to:
Ned is a 2003 Australian film, directed by Abe Forsythe. It is satire of Australian outlaw Ned Kelly, and his iconographical status as a "hero."
The film was released in the same year as Ned Kelly, starring Heath Ledger.
In November 2006 on Vega FM host Shaun Micallef called Ned "The funniest Australian film made in the last ten years."
Ned, also referred to as "The Piemaker," is the protagonist of the ABC television series, Pushing Daisies, and is portrayed by Lee Pace.
Ned works as a pie maker at his restaurant The Pie Hole. He also has the ability to resurrect the dead with a single touch. When private investigator Emerson Cod ( Chi McBride) accidentally discovers Ned's ability, the two enter in a partnership: in exchange for Ned using his ability to revive those who have died under suspicious circumstances, Emerson will split any reward money that he receives when the information discovered with the help of Ned's gift allows them to solve the crime.
Ned is a derogatory term applied in Scotland to hooligans, louts or petty criminals, latterly with the stereotypical implication that they wear casual sports clothes. Such usage in Glasgow dates back to the 1960s or earlier.
Ned is an English given name and variant of Ed, sometimes short for Edward, Edmund, Edgar or Edwin. "Ned" may have risen from generations of children hearing "mine Ed" as "my Ned" which is an example of a process linguists call rebracketing.
Those bearing it include:
- Ted Alley (1881-1949), former Australian rules footballer listed in some sources as Ned Alley
- Edward Almond (1892–1979), United States Army general best known as the commander of the Army's X Corps during the Korean War
- Ned Austin (1925–2007), American character actor and Screen Actors Guild- and AFTRA member
- Ned Barkas (1901–1962), English professional footballer
- Ned Beatty (born 1937), American actor
- Ned Bellamy, American actor
- Ned Block, American philosopher
- Ned Bouhalassa, film score, television score, and electroacoustic music composer
- Ned Boulting (born 1969), British sports journalist and television presenter
- Ned Buntline (1821 or 1823-1886), American publisher, journalist, writer, and publicist
- Ned Cameron, American producer/singer/songwriter
- Ned Catic, Australian former professional rugby league footballer
- Ned Chaillet, radio drama producer and director, writer and journalist
- Ned Cobb (1885-1973), tenant farmer
- Ned Collette (born 1979), Australian musician and singer-songwriter
- Ned Crotty, MLL professional lacrosse player
- Ned Cuthbert (1845–1905), American professional baseball player
- Ned Daly (1891–1916), Dublin's 1st battalion commandant during the 1916 Easter Rising
- Ned Dameron, science fiction and fantasy artist
- Ned Day (1945–1987), Las Vegas television journalist and newspaper reporter who was known for taking on mobsters who dominated Las Vegas casinos in the 1970s and '80s
- Ned Dennehy, Irish actor
- Ned Donaghy, American soccer referee active in the 1920s and '30s
- Ned Dowd, American film producer and former actor
- Ned Eckersley, English cricketer
- Ned Eisenberg, American actor known for his recurring role on Law & Order: Special Victims Unit as Roger Kressler
- Ned Endress (1918–2010), American basketball player
- Ned Evett, American guitarist, singer, and songwriter best known for playing a fretless glass-necked guitar
- Ned Garver, American League pitcher who played from 1948 to 1961
- Ned Glass (1906–1984), American character actor
- Ned Goldreyer, television writer, television producer and comedian
- Ned Gregory (1839-1899), Australian cricketer
- Ned Hanlan (1855–1908), Canadian professional sculler, hotelier and alderman
- Ned Herrmann (1922-1999), creator of the Herrmann Brain Dominance Instrument
- Ned Irish (1905-1982), basketball promoter and one of the key figures in popularizing professional basketball
- Ned Jarrett (born 1932), American race car driver
- Ned Kelly (1850s–1880), Australian outlaw and folk hero
- Ned Lamont (born 1954), American entrepreneur and politician
- Ned Luke (born 1958), American actor
- Ned Mandingo (born 1966), a radio personality on the Bubba the Love Sponge talk show
- Ned Rorem (born 1923), American composer and diarist
- Ned Vizzini (1981-2013), American writer
- Ned Yost (born 1955), American baseball player and manager
- Ned (Pushing Daisies), the main character from the television series
- Ned, in the television series The Tribe
- Ned Bigby in the television series Ned's Declassified School Survival Guide
- Ned Dorsey, in the television series Ned & Stacey
- Ned Flanders in the television series The Simpsons
- Ned Gerblansky, in the television series South Park
- Ned Land, major point-of-view character in the novel Twenty Thousand Leagues Under the Sea
- Ned Nickerson, boyfriend in Nancy Drew novels
- Ned Schneebly, in the 2003 film School of Rock
- Ned Stark in the novel series A Song of Ice and Fire and the HBO TV adaptation Game of Thrones
- Ned Nederlander, one of the Three Amigos in that film
- Ned Plimpton, in the film The Life Aquatic with Steve Zissou
- Ned Ryder, in Evelyn Waugh's 1945 novel Brideshead Revisited
- Ned Ryerson, in the film Groundhog Day
Usage examples of "ned".
And so we find him now about to show to his chum, Ned Newton, his latest patent, an aerial warship, which, however, was not the success Tom had hoped for.
Ned of his chum, as they walked on toward the shed of the new, big aerial warship.
He left Ned Tyler in charge of the Golden Bough with Althuda, and ordered them to remain anchored well offshore, and await his return, The distress signal would be a red Chinese rocket.
Ned Tyler took the ship deeper into the bay and anchored her in the calm waters off the port of Zulla where now the white cross of Ethiopia flew above the shot-battered walls.
Aviendha stood among a delegation of Wise Ones, Amys and Bair and Melaine, Sorilea of course, Chaelin, a Smoke Water Miagoma with touches of gray in her dark red hair, and Edarra, a Neder Shiande who looked not much older than himself, though she already had an apparently unshakable calm in her blue eyes and a straight-backed presence to match the others.
Ned yelled as he tugged the pin from his last black banger, lifted the hatch, dropped it down and shut the hatch again.
Comanche had that blissful look of the bayman who has eaten just a little too much, Ned had assumed the glassy stare with which he always succumbs to the processes of digestion, osmosis, transmogrification and apotheosis on such occasions, and the rest were trying their land-legs about the banquet hall.
Perhaps there was some-half-fort ned idea of escaping with her, of fighting his way out of Blucher with his woman.
Ned and Thomas each made a fortune from buccaneering, and hung us with jewels and gave us fine clothes and splendid homes with dozens of servants .
SEVEN IN THE COURSE OF THAT DAY, MACKLIN LEARNed FAR more about the adventurous life of Colonel Ned Buntline than he really cared to know.
That had been the first appearance of the pseudonym Ned Buntline, a name taken from the line attached to the bottom of a square-rigged sail.
Macklin knew he was intruding, but the chance to get away from Ned Buntline, at least for a few moments, was too good to pass up.
Much later, Macklin sat with Ned Buntline on the front porch of the Hacienda, leaning back in a rocking chair as he studied the sparse traffic on Franklin Street.
Egoist and self-promoter Ned Buntline might be, but Macklin liked the man, and knew he would miss him.
He wondered just what Ned Buntline had written in his deposition that had fostered that idea.