"leprous" (adj.); "a leper" (n.); both c.1300, from Old French mesel "wretched, leprous; a wretch," from Latin misellus "wretched, unfortunate," as a noun, "a wretch," in Medieval Latin, "a leper," diminutive of miser "wretched, unfortunate, miserable" (see miser). Also from Latin misellus are Old Italian misello "sick, leprous," Catalan mesell "sick."
“I told Josh I viewed him as a career criminal, and I also told him I viewed him as a pedophile,” mesel said in an interview.
And around that time, mesel packed the family up and moved them to Arkansas.
Still, when asked who masterminded the whole plot, mesel professed not to know.