Found 3 items, similar to rave.
English → Indonesian
mencacau, sambutan hangat
English → English
n 1: a dance party that lasts all night and electronically
synthesized music is played; “raves are very popular in
2: an extravagantly enthusiastic review; “he gave it a rave”
v 1: participate in an all-night techno dance party
2: talk in a noisy, excited, or declamatory manner [syn: rant
, rabbit on
3: praise enthusiastically; “She raved about that new
English → English
(r[=a]v), v. i. [imp. & p. p. Raved
pr. & vb. n. Raving
.] [F. r[^e]ver to rave, to be
delirious, to dream; perhaps fr. L. rabere to rave, rage, be
mad or furious. Cf. Rage
1. To wander in mind or intellect; to be delirious; to talk
or act irrationally; to be wild, furious, or raging, as a
In our madness evermore we rave. --Chaucer.
Have I not cause to rave and beat my breast?
The mingled torrent of redcoats and tartans went
raving down the valley to the gorge of
2. To rush wildly or furiously. --Spenser.
3. To talk with unreasonable enthusiasm or excessive passion
or excitement; -- followed by about, of, or on; as, he
raved about her beauty.
The hallowed scene
Which others rave of, though they know it not.
imp. of Rive
, n. [Prov. E. raves, or rathes, a frame laid on a
wagon, for carrying hay, etc.]
One of the upper side pieces of the frame of a wagon body or
, v. t.
To utter in madness or frenzy; to say wildly; as, to rave
1. An instance of raving.
2. A highly flattering or enthusiastic review of a play,
3. A clamorous dance party, especially one featuring a band
or disc jockey playing loud modern rock music oriented
toward young people, held in a large room such as a
warehouse, often organized by an informal or ad hoc
sponsor. [originally British slang]