clownish, loutish ...1593 obs. rare
from swad (n. a country bumpkin; a clodhopper; a loutish or clownish fellow) + -ish
FIRST DOCUMENTED USE
1593 - see EXAMPLE below
"...Nash, Nash, Nash, (quoth a louer of truth, and honesty) vaine Nash, railing Nash, craking Nash, bibbing Nash, baggage Nash, swaddish Nash, rogish Nash, Nash the bellweather of the scribling flocke, the swishswash of the presse, the bumm of Impudēcy, the shambles of beastlines, the poulkat of Pouls-churchyard, the shrichowle of London, the toade-stoole of the Realme, the scorning-stocke of the world, & the horrible Cōfuter of foure Letters..."
From: Pierces Supererogation Or A New Prayse of the Old Asse
- Gabriel Harvey