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Hasil cari dari kata atau frase: roar (0.01968 detik)
Found 3 items, similar to roar.
English → Indonesian (quick) Definition: roar deru, garung, geru, geruh, menderu, mengaum, menggeru
English → English (WordNet) Definition: roar roar n 1: a deep prolonged loud noise [syn: boom, roaring, thunder] 2: a very loud utterance (like the sound of an animal); “his bellow filled the hallway” [syn: bellow, bellowing, holla, holler, hollering, hollo, holloa, roaring, yowl] 3: the sound made by a lion roar v 1: make a loud noise, as of wind, water, or vehicles; “The wind was howling in the trees”; “The water roared down the chute” [syn: howl] 2: utter words loudly and forcefully; "`Get out of here,' he roared" [syn: thunder] 3: emit long loud cries; “wail in self-pity”; “howl with sorrow” [syn: howl, ululate, wail, yawl] 4: act or proceed in a riotous, turbulent, or disorderly way; “desperadoes from the hills regularly roared in to take over the town”-R.A.Billington 5: make a loud noise, as of animal; “The bull bellowed” [syn: bellow] 6: laugh unrestrainedly and heartily [syn: howl]
English → English (gcide) Definition: Roar Roar \Roar\, v. i. [imp. & p. p. Roared; p. pr. & vvb. n. Roaring.] [OE. roren, raren, AS. r[=a]rian; akin to G. r["o]hten, OHG. r?r?n. [root]112.] 1. To cry with a full, loud, continued sound. Specifically: (a) To bellow, or utter a deep, loud cry, as a lion or other beast. [1913 Webster] Roaring bulls he would him make to tame. --Spenser. [1913 Webster] (b) To cry loudly, as in pain, distress, or anger. [1913 Webster] Sole on the barren sands, the suffering chief Roared out for anguish, and indulged his grief. --Dryden. [1913 Webster] He scorned to roar under the impressions of a finite anger. --South. [1913 Webster] 2. To make a loud, confused sound, as winds, waves, passing vehicles, a crowd of persons when shouting together, or the like. [1913 Webster] The brazen throat of war had ceased to roar. --Milton. [1913 Webster] How oft I crossed where carts and coaches roar. --Gay. [1913 Webster] 3. To be boisterous; to be disorderly. [1913 Webster] It was a mad, roaring time, full of extravagance. --Bp. Burnet. [1913 Webster] 4. To laugh out loudly and continuously; as, the hearers roared at his jokes. [1913 Webster] 5. To make a loud noise in breathing, as horses having a certain disease. See Roaring, 2. [1913 Webster] Roaring boy, a roaring, noisy fellow; -- name given, at the latter end Queen Elizabeth's reign, to the riotous fellows who raised disturbances in the street. “Two roaring boys of Rome, that made all split.” --Beau. & Fl. Roaring forties (Naut.), a sailor's name for the stormy tract of ocean between 40[deg] and 50[deg] north latitude. [1913 Webster] Roar \Roar\, v. t. To cry aloud; to proclaim loudly. [1913 Webster] This last action will roar thy infamy. --Ford. [1913 Webster] Roar \Roar\, n. The sound of roaring. Specifically: (a) The deep, loud cry of a wild beast; as, the roar of a lion. (b) The cry of one in pain, distress, anger, or the like. (c) A loud, continuous, and confused sound; as, the roar of a cannon, of the wind, or the waves; the roar of ocean. [1913 Webster] Arm! arm! it is, it is the cannon's opening roar! --Byron. [1913 Webster] (d) A boisterous outcry or shouting, as in mirth. [1913 Webster] Pit, boxes, and galleries were in a constant roar of laughter. --Macaulay. [1913 Webster]

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