Found 4 items, similar to rush.
English → Indonesian
English → Indonesian
English → English
adj 1: not accepting reservations [syn: first-come-first-serve(p)
2: done under pressure; “a rush job”
v 1: step on it; “He rushed down the hall to receive his guests”
“The cars raced down the street”
, pelt along
, rush along
, cannonball along
, bucket along
, belt along
] [ant: linger
2: attack suddenly
3: urge to an unnatural speed; “Don't rush me, please!”
4: act or move at high speed; “We have to rush!”
, look sharp
5: run with the ball, in football
6: cause to move fast or to rush or race; “The psychologist
raced the rats through a long maze”
7: cause to occur rapidly; “the infection precipitated a high
fever and allergic reactions”
n 1: the act of moving hurriedly and in a careless manner; “in
his haste to leave he forgot his book”
2: a sudden forceful flow [syn: spate
3: grasslike plants growing in wet places and having
cylindrical often hollow stems
4: physician and Revolutionary American leader; signer of the
Declaration of Independence (1745-1813) [syn: Benjamin Rush
5: the swift release of a store of affective force; “they got a
great bang out of it”
; “what a boot!”
; “he got a quick
rush from injecting heroin”
; “he does it for kicks”
6: a sudden burst of activity; “come back after the rush”
7: (American football) an attempt to advance the ball by
running into the line; “the linebackers were ready to stop
English → English
, v. t.
1. To push or urge forward with impetuosity or violence; to
2. To recite (a lesson) or pass (an examination) without an
error. [College Cant, U.S.]
1. A moving forward with rapidity and force or eagerness; a
violent motion or course; as, a rush of troops; a rush of
winds; a rush of water.
A gentleman of his train spurred up his horse, and,
with a violent rush, severed him from the duke.
2. Great activity with pressure; as, a rush of business.
3. A perfect recitation. [College Cant, U.S.]
(a) A rusher; as, the center rush, whose place is in the
center of the rush line; the end rush.
(Football), a combined rush by main strength.
(Football), the line composed of rushers.
, n. [OE. rusche, rische, resche, AS. risce, akin to
LG. rusk, risch, D. & G. rusch; all probably fr. L. ruscum
butcher's broom; akin to Goth. raus reed, G. rohr.]
1. (Bot.) A name given to many aquatic or marsh-growing
endogenous plants with soft, slender stems, as the species
Note: Some species are used in bottoming chairs and plaiting
mats, and the pith is used in some places for wicks to
lamps and rushlights.
2. The merest trifle; a straw.
John Bull's friendship is not worth a rush.
. See under Bog
, any rush of the genus Scirpus
. See under Flowering
(a) Any plant of the genus Scleria
, rushlike plants with
hard nutlike fruits.
(b) A name for several species of Cyperus
, an Australian leguminous plant (Viminaria denudata
), having long, slender branches. Also, the
Spanish broom. See under Spanish
, See under Candle
, any grass of the genus Vilfa
, grasses with
wiry stems and one-flowered spikelets.
(Zo["o]l.), the natterjack.
. (Bot.) Same as Dutch rush
, under Dutch.
, any rushlike plant of the genus Eleocharis
in which the flowers grow in dense spikes.
, a sweet-scented grass of Arabia, etc.
), used in Oriental medical
, any plant of the genus Luzula
, which differs
in some technical characters from Juncus
(r[u^]sh), v. i. [imp. & p. p. Rushed
p. pr. & vb. n. Rushing
.] [OE. ruschen; cf. AS. hryscan to
make a noise, D. ruischen to rustle, G. rauschen, MHG.
r[=u]schen to rush, to rustle, LG. rusken, OSw. ruska, Icel.
& Sw. ruska to shake, Dan. ruske to shake, and E. rouse.]
1. To move forward with impetuosity, violence, and tumultuous
rapidity or haste; as, armies rush to battle; waters rush
down a precipice.
Like to an entered tide, they all rush by. --Shak.
2. To enter into something with undue haste and eagerness, or
without due deliberation and preparation; as, to rush
business or speculation.
They . . . never think it to be a part of religion
to rush into the office of princes and ministers.