Found 3 items, similar to Crowd.
English → Indonesian
berdesak, berdesak-desak, berkerumun, desak, germud, kelimun, kerumunan, menggerumuti, orang banyak
English → English
n 1: a large number of things or people considered together; “a
crowd of insects assembled around the flowers”
2: an informal body of friends; “he still hangs out with the
v 1: cause to herd, drive, or crowd together; “We herded the
children into a spare classroom”
2: fill or occupy to the point of overflowing; “The students
crowded the auditorium”
3: to gather together in large numbers; “men in straw boaters
and waxed mustaches crowded the verandah”
[syn: crowd together
4: approach a certain age or speed; “She is pushing fifty”
English → English
, n. [W. crwth; akin to Gael. cruit. Perh. named
from its shape, and akin to Gr. kyrto`s curved, and E. curve.
An ancient instrument of music with six strings; a kind of
violin, being the oldest known stringed instrument played
with a bow. [Written also croud
A lackey that . . . can warble upon a crowd a little.
, v. i.
1. To press together or collect in numbers; to swarm; to
The whole company crowded about the fire. --Addison.
Images came crowding on his mind faster than he
could put them into words. --Macaulay.
2. To urge or press forward; to force one's self; as, a man
crowds into a room.
, n. [AS. croda. See Crowd
, v. t. ]
1. A number of things collected or closely pressed together;
also, a number of things adjacent to each other.
A crowd of islands. --Pope.
2. A number of persons congregated or collected into a close
body without order; a throng.
The crowd of Vanity Fair. --Macaulay.
Crowds that stream from yawning doors. --Tennyson.
3. The lower orders of people; the populace; the vulgar; the
rabble; the mob.
To fool the crowd with glorious lies. --Tennyson.
He went not with the crowd to see a shrine.
Syn: Throng; multitude. See Throng
(kroud), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Crowded
; p. pr. &
vb. n. Crowding
.] [OE. crouden, cruden, AS. cr[=u]dan; cf.
D. kruijen to push in a wheelbarrow.]
1. To push, to press, to shove. --Chaucer.
2. To press or drive together; to mass together. “Crowd us
and crush us.”
3. To fill by pressing or thronging together; hence, to
encumber by excess of numbers or quantity.
The balconies and verandas were crowded with
spectators, anxious to behold their future
4. To press by solicitation; to urge; to dun; hence, to treat
discourteously or unreasonably. [Colloq.]
To crowd out
, to press out; specifically, to prevent the
publication of; as, the press of other matter crowded out
To crowd sail
(Naut.), to carry an extraordinary amount of
sail, with a view to accelerate the speed of a vessel; to
carry a press of sail.
, v. t.
To play on a crowd; to fiddle. [Obs.] “Fiddlers, crowd on.”