Found 3 items, similar to roar.
English → Indonesian
deru, garung, geru, geruh, menderu, mengaum, menggeru
English → English
n 1: a deep prolonged loud noise [syn: boom
2: a very loud utterance (like the sound of an animal); “his
bellow filled the hallway”
3: the sound made by a lion
v 1: make a loud noise, as of wind, water, or vehicles; “The wind
was howling in the trees”
; “The water roared down the
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
4: act or proceed in a riotous, turbulent, or disorderly way;
“desperadoes from the hills regularly roared in to take
over the town”
5: make a loud noise, as of animal; “The bull bellowed”
6: laugh unrestrainedly and heartily [syn: howl
English → English
, v. i. [imp. & p. p. Roared
; p. pr. & vvb. n.
.] [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
Roaring bulls he would him make to tame.
(b) To cry loudly, as in pain, distress, or anger.
Sole on the barren sands, the suffering chief
Roared out for anguish, and indulged his grief.
He scorned to roar under the impressions of a
finite anger. --South.
2. To make a loud, confused sound, as winds, waves, passing
vehicles, a crowd of persons when shouting together, or
The brazen throat of war had ceased to roar.
How oft I crossed where carts and coaches roar.
3. To be boisterous; to be disorderly.
It was a mad, roaring time, full of extravagance.
4. To laugh out loudly and continuously; as, the hearers
roared at his jokes.
5. To make a loud noise in breathing, as horses having a
certain disease. See Roaring
, 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.
(Naut.), a sailor's name for the stormy
tract of ocean between 40[deg] and 50[deg] north latitude.
, v. t.
To cry aloud; to proclaim loudly.
This last action will roar thy infamy. --Ford.
The sound of roaring. Specifically:
(a) The deep, loud cry of a wild beast; as, the roar of a
(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.
Arm! arm! it is, it is the cannon's opening roar!
(d) A boisterous outcry or shouting, as in mirth.
Pit, boxes, and galleries were in a constant roar
of laughter. --Macaulay.