Definition of deformity :
1. Anything that destroys beauty, grace, or propriety; irregularity; absurdity; gross deviation from order or the established laws of propriety; as, deformity in an edifice; deformity of character.
2. The state of being deformed; want of proper form or symmetry; any unnatural form or shape; distortion; irregularity of shape or features; ugliness.
blemish (part of speech: noun)
fault, drawback, blot, pockmark, scratch, hack, defect, notch, eyesore, scrape, stigma, mark, crack, rift, abrasion, discoloration, lesion, blister, fleck, scar, defacement, nick, splotch, gash, brand, spoilage, scuff, impurity, kink, distortion, freckle, flaw, tarnish, stain, blemish, speck, score, spot, hurt, hole, weal, blotch, imperfection, disfigurement, dot, check, chip, wart, sore, slit, mar, damage, scab, fracture
disorder (part of speech: noun)
disorder, laxity, disorganization, derangement, entropy, messiness, indistinctness, muddlement, turmoil, looseness, inchoateness, disintegration, irregularity, disarray, commotion, discomposure, mess, incoherence, indefiniteness, inexactness, insanity, shapelessness, clutter, frenzy, disorderliness, dishevel, lawlessness, anarchy, amorphousness, anarchism, fuzziness, chaos, unevenness, perturbation, tumult, inconsistency, disconnectedness, formlessness, confusion, obscurity, disarrangement
deformity (part of speech: noun)
- 9 inches Instances of natural deformity are scarce, nor did we ever see one of them left- handed. - "A Complete Account of the Settlement at Port Jackson", Watkin Tench.
- Madame de la Rochefoucauld knew well how to efface, by means of her bright and sparkling, though somewhat caustic wit, her striking elegance, and her exquisite court manners, any unpleasant impression which might be made by her physical deformity. - "The Project Gutenberg Memoirs of Napoleon Bonaparte", Bourrienne, Constant, and Stewarton.
- The man sat all twisted and huddled in his chair in a way which gave an indescribable impression of deformity; but the face which he turned towards us, though worn and swarthy, must at some time have been remarkable for its beauty. - "Memoirs of Sherlock Holmes", Sir Arthur Conan Doyle.