Note: these 'words' (valid or invalid) are all the permutations of the word god. These words are obtained by scrambling the letters in god.
Definitions and meaning of god
From Middle Englishgod, from Old Englishgod(“deity”), originally neuter, then changed to masculine to reflect the change in religion to Christianity, from Proto-West Germanic*godn, from Proto-Germanic*gudą, from Proto-Indo-European*ǵʰutós(“invoked (one)”), from Proto-Indo-European*ǵʰewH-(“to call, to invoke”) or *ǵʰew-(“to pour”). Not related to the word good.
(Received Pronunciation) IPA(key): /ɡɒd/, /ɡɔːd/
(General American, Ireland) IPA(key): /ɡɑd/
(General Australian, General New Zealand) IPA(key): /ɡɔd/, /ɡɔːd/
(Canada, Wales) IPA(key): /ɡɒːd/
(Scotland) IPA(key): /ɡɔd/
Homophone: gaud(in accents with the cot-caught merger)
A deity or supreme being; a supernatural, typically immortal, being with superior powers, to which personhood is attributed.
Alternative letter-case form of God.
A representation of a deity, especially a statue or statuette.
Something or someone particularly revered, worshipped, idealized, admired and/or followed.
whose god is their belly
(figuratively, slang) A person who is exceptionally skilled in a particular activity.
(figuratively) A person in a high position of authority, importance or influence.
(figuratively) A powerful ruler or tyrant.
(colloquial) An exceedingly handsome man.
a. 1918, Wilfred Owen, Disabled
Someone had said he'd look a god in kilts.
(Internet, role-playing games) The person who owns and runs a multi-user dungeon.
The word god is often applied both to males and to females. The word was originally neuter in Proto-Germanic; monotheistic – notably Judeo-Christian – usage completely shifted the gender to masculine, necessitating the development of a feminine form, goddess. (In Old English the feminine gyden, as well as a more explicitly marked masculine goda, existed.)
gawd, Gawd, God
Sranan Tongo: gado
See god/translations § Noun.
(very rare)Alternative form of God
1530, William Tyndall, An aunſwere vnto Syr Thomas Mores Dialogue in The whole workes of W. Tyndall, Iohn Frith, and Doct. Barnes, three worthy Martyrs, and principall teachers of this Churche of England, collected and compiled in one Tome togither, beyng before ſcattered, & now in Print here exhibited to the Church (1573), page 271/2:
And ſuch is to beare yͤ names of god with croſſes betwene ech name about them.
1900, Gilbert Keith Chesterton, "The Happy Man" in The Wild Knight and Other Poems:
Golgotha's ghastly trinity—
Three persons and one god.
god (third-person singular simple presentgods, present participlegodding, simple past and past participlegodded)
(transitive) To idolize.
a. 1866, Edward Bulwer Lytton, "Death and Sisyphus".
To men the first necessity is gods; / And if the gods were not, / " Man would invent them, tho' they godded stones.
2001, Conrad C. Fink, Sportswriting: The Lively Game, page 78
"Godded him up" ... It's the fear of discerning journalists: Does coverage of athletic stars, on field and off, approach beatification of the living?
(transitive) To deify.
1595, Edmund Spenser, Colin Clouts Come Home Againe.
Then got he bow and fhafts of gold and lead, / In which fo fell and puiflant he grew, / That Jove himfelfe his powre began to dread, / And, taking up to heaven, him godded new.
1951, Eric Voegelin, Dante Germino ed., The New Science of Politics: An Introduction (1987), page 125
The superman marks the end of a road on which we find such figures as the "godded man" of English Reformation mystics
1956, C. S. Lewis, Fritz Eichenberg, Till We Have Faces: A Myth Retold, page 241
"She is so lately godded that she is still a rather poor goddess, Stranger.
From Old Danishgōþær, gothær, from Old Norsegóðr(“good”), from Proto-Germanic*gōdaz. Cognate with Englishgood and Germangut.
IPA(key): [ˈɡ̊oˀð], [ˈɡ̊oðˀ], [ˈɡ̊oˀ]
god (neutergodt, plural and definite singular attributivegode, comparativebedre, superlative (predicative)bedst, superlative (attributive)bedste)
“god” in Den Danske Ordbog
From Middle Dutchgod, from Old Dutchgot, from Proto-West Germanic*god, from Proto-Germanic*gudą, from the Proto-Indo-European*ǵʰutós(“invoked (one)”). Compare English and West Frisiangod, GermanGott, Danishgud.