Beast meaning slang

Beast meaning slang DEFAULT

1. When referring to a person, beast status is achieved when the aforementioned person is so good at a certain skill that they have exceeded human comprehension, thus making them non-human.

2. When referring to a place, beast status is achieved when the aforementioned place is superior to other places that are somewhat similar to it (usually based upon the vote of the majority or common fact).

3. When referring to a thing, beast status is achieved when the aforementioned thing is superior to anything else (usually a matter of opinion).

1. "Did you see how many medals Michael Phelps got? He's such a beast."

2. (person 1) "Dude, why go to King's Island when we could go to Cedar Point?"

(person 2) "Because I like King's Island."

(person 1) "Fuck you, Cedar Point is beast."

3. (person 1) "Mmm. Key-lime pie is so beast."

(person 2) "True, but it isn't as beast as banana pudding."

by White Manfro August 16, 2008

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What does Beast mean?

A term for a person who is extremely talented, dedicated, or good at something.

Other definitions of Beast:

  • An crazy talented individual that is at the top of their game and can achieve "beast-mode" results.
  • When someone is so alpha in their chosen field, they are the beast leading the pack on the field.
  • When something is so above its peers, its strength cannot be denied.

All of our slang term and phrase definitions are made possible by our wonderful visitors. If you know of another definition of Beast that should be included here, please let us know.

How to use the term

  • I'm going to go beast on this ball.

  • Going in hard, beast mode!

  • There's good, there's talented, and there's beast.


There are no references for Beast at this time. We would greatly appreciate your contribution if you would like to submit your own!

More slang terms:



Almighty Latin King and Queen Nation



no not at all



Read the f**king front page





Submit a new or better definition for Beast

Thus concludes our slang archive for Beast.

We hope you have found this useful. If you have any additional definitions of Beast that should be on this list, or know of any slang terms that we haven't already published, click here to let us know!

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What does BEAST mean?

This could be the only web page dedicated to explaining the meaning of BEAST (BEAST acronym/abbreviation/slang word).

Ever wondered what BEAST means? Or any of the other 9309 slang words, abbreviations and acronyms listed here at Internet Slang? Your resource for web acronyms, web abbreviations and netspeak.

What is BEAST?

BEAST is "Person/thing that is good, awesome"

BEAST Definition / BEAST Means

The definition of BEAST is "Person/thing that is good, awesome"

The Meaning of BEAST

BEAST means "Person/thing that is good, awesome"
  So now you know - BEAST means "Person/thing that is good, awesome" - don't thank us. YW!
What does BEAST mean? BEAST is an acronym, abbreviation or slang word that is explained above where the BEAST definition is given.
Other terms relating to 'beast':
· 666The Number of the Beast
· BEASTLYBeing good at something, cool
· BEASTMODEannoyed, angry, furious
Other terms relating to 'that':
· /ACAnti-Capitalist. Used to preface the posting of a comment or article that is im
Meaning of Beast


This shows grade level based on the word's complexity.

This shows grade level based on the word's complexity.


any nonhuman animal, especially a large, four-footed mammal.

the crude animal nature common to humans and the lower animals: Hunger brought out the beast in him.

a cruel, coarse, filthy, or otherwise beastlike person.

a live creature, as distinguished from a plant: What manner of beast is this?

the beast,the Antichrist. Revelation 13:18.



We could talk until we're blue in the face about this quiz on words for the color "blue," but we think you should take the quiz and find out if you're a whiz at these colorful terms.

Question 1 of 8

Which of the following words describes “sky blue”?

Origin of beast

First recorded in 1175–1225; Middle English be(e)ste, from Old French beste (French bête ), from Latin bēstia

synonym study for beast

1. See animal.



Words nearby beast

bear the brunt, bear up, bear with, bearwood, Beas, beast, beast epic, beastie, beastings, beastly, beast of burden Unabridged Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2021


What does beast mean?

The word beast refers to an animal, especially a big, four-legged mammal.

This sense of the word is used in a neutral way to refer to certain members of the animal kingdom, often to distinguish large beasts from smaller creatures, such as birds. This is how the word is used in the phrase beast of burden, referring to an animal that pulls heavy equipment, such as an ox. Similarly, a mammal that hunts other animals can be called a beast of prey.

The word creature is often used in a similar way, but beast typically implies a big animal, whereas creature can refer to even very small ones.

Another common meaning of the word beast refers to fictional creatures, especially ones that are considered monsters, as in I had a dream I was being chased by a terrible beast. This is how the word is used in the title of the story Beauty and the Beast. Creature can also be used as a synonym for this sense of the word, but it’s more neutral—a fictional being referred to as a creature may be friendly. By contrast, using the word beast often implies that it is monstrous or dangerous in some way—or is at least thought to be.

Beast is sometimes used in a figurative way to refer to a cruel and uncivilized nature of a person, as in Desperation brings out the beast in some people. Another figurative use of the word refers to a situation that is going to create trouble or be difficult to deal with, as in The comprehensive final exam is going to be a beast. 

The word beast is sometimes used to refer to humans in both very negative and very positive ways.

Calling a person a beast in a negative way likens them to a monster and implies that they behave in a crude, brutish, or animalistic way. This use of beast can be especially offensive, especially due to likening a person to an animal.

The adjective beastly means monstrous, nasty, vile, or cruel.

A more recent slang sense of beast is completely positive. Calling someone a beast in this way means they are extremely strong, skilled, or dominant in some activity, such as a sport, as in Tara is a beast on the volleyball court. This sense of the word is used in the slang term beast mode, which refers to an increased (and often temporary) state of exceptionally high performance.

Example: I love monster movies—the bigger and more grotesque the beast, the better.

Where does beast come from?

The first records of the word beast come from around 1200. It comes from the Latin bēstia, whose original meaning is uncertain. It may have simply been a word meaning “animal.”

The word beast is used in many different ways in pop culture, from the Beast in Beauty and the Beast to the character named Beast in the X-Men series, who is known for his beastlike appearance, strength, and agility. Another prominent use of the word beast comes from the Bible, from the Book of Revelation, which refers to two beasts. One of these is identified as the figure known as the Antichrist. The phrase mark of the beast is a reference to this.

Did you know ... ?

What are some other forms related to beast?

  • beastly (adjective)
  • beastlike (adjective)

What are some synonyms for beast?

What are some words that share a root or word element with beast?

What are some words that often get used in discussing beast?

How is beast used in real life?

Beast is a common word used in a variety of contexts. It can be used in neutral, positive, and very negative ways.


Try using beast!

Which of the following options could be described as a beast

A. a high-performing athlete
B. a hideous monster
C. a brutish person
D. all of the above

Words related to beast

pig, monster, creature, barbarian, monstrosity, swine, glutton, fiend, gargoyle, quadruped, varmint, critter, beastie

How to use beast in a sentence

  • By the time it lined up opposite Kansas City again, it had become about as much of a beast as modern times will let a defense become.

    NFL defenses no longer dominate, making Bucs’ shutdown of Chiefs even more impressive|Chuck Culpepper|February 8, 2021|Washington Post

  • Over the last century, we’ve detected cosmic beasts that defy the imagination.

    Einstein’s theory of general relativity unveiled a dynamic and bizarre cosmos|Elizabeth Quill|February 3, 2021|Science News

  • A recently described fossil of the ocean-dwelling beast reveals that its bite was unlike that of any of its relatives, in the water or onshore.

    This ancient sea reptile had a slicing bite like no other|Jake Buehler|February 2, 2021|Science News

  • Occasionally you come across a terrifying, gargoyle-like beast who can turn invisible at a moment’s notice, and I gripped the controller tight when he was hot on my trail.

    ‘The Medium’ review: A disjointed, unfulfilling puzzle horror game|Elise Favis|February 1, 2021|Washington Post

  • Tesla and GameStop are very different beasts, but if anything I think institutions have a better grasp of GameStop’s rise.

    Could meme stocks like GameStop kill bitcoin’s rise?|Lucas Matney|January 27, 2021|TechCrunch

  • Despite the strong language, however, the neither the JPO nor Lockheed could dispute a single fact in either Daily Beast report.

    Pentagon Misfires in Stealth Jet Scandal|Dave Majumdar|January 8, 2015|DAILY BEAST

  • “We talked about the science the whole time the other day,” Krauss told The Daily Beast in a phone interview.

    Sleazy Billionaire’s Double Life Featured Beach Parties With Stephen Hawking|M.L. Nestel|January 8, 2015|DAILY BEAST

  • As part of that effort, Said received weapons training for months, sources told The Daily Beast.

    U.S. Spies See Al Qaeda Fingerprints on Paris Massacre|Shane Harris, Nancy A. Youssef|January 8, 2015|DAILY BEAST

  • “We quietly did,” Reed previously told The Daily Beast of removing ISIS.

    ‘Archer’ Creator Adam Reed Spills Season 6 Secrets, From Surreal Plotlines to Life Post-ISIS|Marlow Stern|January 8, 2015|DAILY BEAST

  • That is why The Daily Beast stands with Charlie Hebdo and published their controversial covers in the wake of the attack.

    Why We Stand With Charlie Hebdo—And You Should Too|John Avlon|January 8, 2015|DAILY BEAST

  • Such things happen to all flesh, from man even to beast, and upon sinners are sevenfold more.

    The Bible, Douay-Rheims Version|Various

  • It was a very dangerous one, too, and sometimes lives were sacrificed in his efforts to capture or to kill this fierce wild beast.

    Our Little Korean Cousin|H. Lee M. Pike

  • This harmless image of a fierce beast Yung Pak would pull about the floor with a string by the hour.

    Our Little Korean Cousin|H. Lee M. Pike

  • Zoological gardens and “wild beast shows” had for him attractions which were quite irresistible.

    Hunting the Lions|R.M. Ballantyne

  • "Looks like some wild beast had attacked him," muttered the old man, in awed tones, as he bent over the lifeless body.

    Uncanny Tales|Various

British Dictionary definitions for beast


any animal other than man, esp a large wild quadruped

savage nature or characteristicsthe beast in man

a brutal, uncivilized, or filthy person


(tr)military slang, slang, mainlyBritishto punish or torture (someone) in a manner that involves excessive physical exercise

Word Origin for beast

C13: from Old French beste, from Latin bestia, of obscure origin

Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 2012 Digital Edition © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins Publishers 1998, 2000, 2003, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2012


Slang beast meaning

What does "beast at (something)" mean?

Has the "beast" devoured the article?

When you return to a game you haven't played in years and discover you're still [a] beast at it.

"Beast" is slang. Urban dictionary says:

a person that is extremely talented at whatever they do and always display great determination, dedication, and resilience to always win or want to win.

Btw, note that your sentence isn't a complete sentence.

Oh god, look now "beast" has got a verb from too: beasted.

  • To have excelled at something as if using super-human beast like skills.
    I totally beasted my math test, got an A.
  • Beasted is a word [some people] use in call of duty [read video games] when they absolutely destroy you.
    Player1: kills you "OHH! BEASTED!!"

And as ColleenV mentioned in the comments, there is beast mode.

a state of performing something, especially difficult activities, with extreme power, skill, or determination.

Merriam Webster defines it as:

An aggressive persona one might assume when in competition

You turn it on when you are breathing heavy, on your last set, squatting 405 lbs.

Meaning of Beast

Look up a word, learn it forever.

A beast is an animal — and usually not a gentle or attractive one. You can also call a person a beast when they're behaving in a crude, savage, or horrible way.

There are many types of beast in the world: dogs, cats, horses, monkeys, birds, and fish are all beasts. Even tiny critters like bugs are beasts. A beast is basically any living thing, except for plants, because plants can't intentionally move. People can be called beasts too when they behave in a beastly way. A criminal is likely to be called a beast. So is a rude person. Anyone acting in an uncivilized or cruel way is being a beast.

  1. a living organism characterized by voluntary movement
    synonyms:animal, animate being, brute, creature, fauna
    see moresee less
    show 18 examples...
    hide 18 examples...
    Easter bunny
    a rabbit that delivers Easter eggs
    church mouse
    a fictional mouse created by Lewis Carroll
    Mickey Mouse
    a fictional mouse created in animated film strips by Walt Disney
    Minnie Mouse
    the partner of Mickey Mouse
    Donald Duck
    a fictional duck created in animated film strips by Walt Disney
    Mighty Mouse
    a fictional mouse endowed with great strength and courage
    incomplete skeleton of female found in eastern Ethiopia in 1974
    Sir Barton
    thoroughbred that won the triple crown in 1919
    Gallant Fox
    thoroughbred that won the triple crown in 1930
    thoroughbred that won the triple crown in 1935
    War Admiral
    thoroughbred that won the triple crown in 1937
    thoroughbred that won the triple crown in 1941
    Count Fleet
    thoroughbred that won the triple crown in 1943
    thoroughbred that won the triple crown in 1946
    thoroughbred that won the triple crown in 1948
    thoroughbred that won the triple crown in 1973
    Seattle Slew
    thoroughbred that won the triple crown in 1977
    thoroughbred that won the triple crown in 1978
    show 118 types...
    hide 118 types...
    any unwanted and destructive insect or other animal that attacks food or crops or livestock etc.
    a regional term for `creature' (especially for domestic animals)
    an animal that creeps or crawls (such as worms or spiders or insects)
    a person or other animal that moves abruptly and rapidly
    an animal that makes short high-pitched sounds
    homeotherm, homoiotherm, homotherm
    an animal that has a body temperature that is relatively constant and independent of the environmental temperature
    ectotherm, poikilotherm
    an animal whose body temperature varies with the temperature of its surroundings; any animal except birds and mammals
    range animal
    any animal that lives and grazes in the grassy open land of western North America (especially horses, cattle, sheep)
    varment, varmint
    any usually predatory wild animal considered undesirable; e.g., coyote
    any animal that feeds on refuse and other decaying organic matter
    work animal
    an animal trained for and used for heavy labor
    domestic animal, domesticated animal
    any of various animals that have been tamed and made fit for a human environment
    an animal that feeds on a particular source of food
    an animal (especially birds and fish) that travels between different habitats at particular times of the year
    molter, moulter
    an animal (especially birds and arthropods and reptiles) that periodically shed their outer layer (feathers or cuticle or skin or hair)
    a domesticated animal kept for companionship or amusement
    a person or other animal having powers of endurance or perseverance
    a creature (especially a whale) that has been prevented from attaining full growth
    marine animal, marine creature, sea animal, sea creature
    any of numerous animals inhabiting the sea including e.g. fishes and molluscs and many mammals
    an animal that produces gametes (ova) that can be fertilized by male gametes (spermatozoa)
    an animal that produces gametes (spermatozoa) that can fertilize female gametes (ova)
    offspring, young
    pureblood, purebred, thoroughbred
    a pedigreed animal of unmixed lineage; used especially of horses
    any creature of exceptional size
    an animal that survives in spite of adversity
    an animal that has undergone mutation
    any animal that feeds chiefly on grass and other plants
    any organism that feeds mainly on insects
    an animal having teeth consolidated with the summit of the alveolar ridge without sockets
    an animal having teeth fused with the inner surface of the alveolar ridge without sockets
    animal constituent of plankton; mainly small crustaceans and fish larvae
    conceptus, embryo, fertilized egg
    an animal organism in the early stages of growth and differentiation that in higher forms merge into fetal stages but in lower forms terminate in commencement of larval life
    any animal of the phylum Chordata having a notochord or spinal column
    any animal lacking a backbone or notochord; the term is not used as a scientific classification
    any animal of the subkingdom Metazoa; all animals except protozoans and sponges
    an animal that feeds on both animal and vegetable substances
    predator, predatory animal
    any animal that lives by preying on other animals
    prey, quarry
    animal hunted or caught for food
    animal hunted for food or sport
    an animal having six feet
    the immature free-living form of most invertebrates and amphibians and fish which at hatching from the egg is fundamentally unlike its parent and must metamorphose
    fictional animal
    animals that exist only in fiction (usually in children's stories)
    an animal that is confined
    the partner of an animal (especially a sexual partner)
    any of various small animals or insects that are pests; e.g. cockroaches or rats
    a scavenger that feeds low on the food chain
    beast of burden, jument
    an animal such as a donkey or ox or elephant used for transporting loads or doing other heavy work
    draft animal
    an animal used for pulling heavy loads
    an animal being fattened or suitable for fattening
    a domestic animal (especially a young steer or heifer) kept as stock until fattened or matured and suitable for a breeding establishment
    any recently hatched animal (especially birds)
    by-catch, bycatch
    unwanted marine creatures that are caught in the nets while fishing for another species
    female of certain aquatic animals e.g. octopus or lobster
    a young animal without a mother
    young mammal
    male parent of an animal especially a domestic animal such as a horse
    female parent of an animal especially domestic livestock
    any animal that feeds on flesh
    blastosphere, blastula
    early stage of an embryo produced by cleavage of an ovum; a liquid-filled sphere whose wall is composed of a single layer of cells; during this stage (about eight days after fertilization) implantation in the wall of the uterus occurs
    double-walled stage of the embryo resulting from invagination of the blastula; the outer layer of cells is the ectoderm and the inner layer differentiates into the mesoderm and endoderm
    a solid mass of blastomeres that forms when the zygote splits; develops into the blastula
    fish-like animals having a notochord rather than a true spinal column
    tunicate, urochord, urochordate
    primitive marine animal having a saclike unsegmented body and a urochord that is conspicuous in the larva
    ascidian tadpole
    free-swimming larva of ascidians; they have a tail like a tadpole that contains the notochord
    craniate, vertebrate
    animals having a bony or cartilaginous skeleton with a segmented spinal column and a large brain enclosed in a skull or cranium
    young bird
    a bird that is still young
    invertebrate having jointed limbs and a segmented body with an exoskeleton made of chitin
    female mammal
    animals that nourish their young with milk
    any of various invertebrate animals resembling a plant such as a sea anemone or coral or sponge
    parazoan, poriferan, sponge
    primitive multicellular marine animal whose porous body is supported by a fibrous skeletal framework; usually occurs in sessile colonies
    cnidarian, coelenterate
    radially symmetrical animals having saclike bodies with only one opening and tentacles with stinging structures; they occur in polyp and medusa forms
    comb jelly, ctenophore
    biradially symmetrical hermaphroditic solitary marine animals resembling jellyfishes having for locomotion eight rows of cilia arranged like teeth in a comb
    any of numerous relatively small elongated soft-bodied animals especially of the phyla Annelida and Chaetognatha and Nematoda and Nemertea and Platyhelminthes; also many insect larvae
    borer, woodborer
    any of various insects or larvae or mollusks that bore into wood
    bladder worm
    encysted saclike larva of the tapeworm
    tadpole-shaped parasitic larva of a trematode worm; tail disappears in adult stage
    minute aquatic multicellular organisms having a ciliated wheel-like organ for feeding and locomotion; constituents of freshwater plankton
    mollusc, mollusk, shellfish
    invertebrate having a soft unsegmented body usually enclosed in a shell
    a young oyster or other bivalve
    Canis familiaris, dog, domestic dog
    a member of the genus Canis (probably descended from the common wolf) that has been domesticated by man since prehistoric times; occurs in many breeds
    a tall slender dog of an ancient breed noted for swiftness and keen sight; used as a racing dog
    Felis catus, Felis domesticus, domestic cat, house cat
    any domesticated member of the genus Felis
    an animal that has strayed (especially a domestic animal)
    big game
    large animals that are hunted for sport
    game bird
    any bird (as grouse or pheasant) that is hunted for sport
    wormlike larva of various elaterid beetles; feeds on roots of many crop plants
    the larva of beetles of the family Tenebrionidae
    wiggler, wriggler
    jointworm, strawworm
    larva of chalcid flies injurious to the straw of wheat and other grains
    ant lion, antlion, doodlebug
    the larva of any of several insects
    aphid lion, aphis lion
    carnivorous larva of lacewing flies
    dobson, hellgrammiate
    large brown aquatic larva of the dobsonfly; used as fishing bait
    insect larva that constructs a protective case around its body
    a wormlike and often brightly colored and hairy or spiny larva of a butterfly or moth
    a larva of an insect with incomplete metamorphosis (as the dragonfly or mayfly)
    slender transparent larva of eels and certain fishes
    botfly larva; typically develops inside the body of a horse or sheep or human
    a soft thick wormlike larva of certain beetles and other insects
    hermaphrodite wormlike animal living in mud of the sea bottom
    bryozoan, moss animal, polyzoan, sea mat, sea moss
    sessile aquatic animal forming mossy colonies of small polyps each having a curved or circular ridge bearing tentacles; attach to stones or seaweed and reproduce by budding
    sessile mossy aquatic animal having the anus of the polyp outside the crown of tentacles
    any of various moss-like aquatic animals usually forming branching colonies; each polyp having a both mouth and anus within a closed ring of tentacles
    Symbion pandora
    only known species of Cycliophora; lives symbiotically attached to a lobster's lip by an adhesive disk and feeding by means of a hairy mouth ring; its complex life cycle includes asexual and sexual phases
    brachiopod, lamp shell, lampshell
    marine animal with bivalve shell having a pair of arms bearing tentacles for capturing food; found worldwide
    peanut worm, sipunculid
    small unsegmented marine worm that when disturbed retracts its anterior portion into the body giving the appearance of a peanut
    marine invertebrates with tube feet and five-part radially symmetrical bodies
    a young female horse under the age of four
    a young male horse under the age of four
    male horse
    the male of species Equus caballus
    a horse trained to run in steeplechases
    an animal that wins in a contest of speed
    bullock, steer
    polliwog, pollywog, tadpole
    young fish
    type of:
    being, organism
    a living thing that has (or can develop) the ability to act or function independently
  2. a cruelly rapacious person

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What does beast mean?

See a translation

It can mean monster, or an animal that is large, strong, dangerous. Also, if you call someone a beast, in most contexts it's considered negative, meaning "unkind" or "cruel". For example: "My supervisor is such a beast, she literally will scream at you for no reason." BUT, here's a little bonus slang if you're curious. 'Beast' in slang terms can actually mean a good thing. For example: "Woah! She's so beast at Soccer!" Which means like "woah she's crazy-good/amazing at Soccer!" In the slang world, if someone calls you a beast at something you're good at, then (oddly) it's a compliment :).

It can mean monster, or an animal that is large, strong, dangerous.

Also, if you call someone a beast, in most contexts it's considered negative, meaning "unkind" or "cruel".

For example:

"My supervisor is such a beast, she literally will scream at you for no reason."

BUT, here's a little bonus slang if you're curious. 'Beast' in slang terms can actually mean a good thing.

For example:

"Woah! She's so beast at Soccer!"

Which means like "woah she's crazy-good/amazing at Soccer!"

In the slang world, if someone calls you a beast at something you're good at, then (oddly) it's a compliment :).


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