English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishrowdyrow‧dy1 /ˈraʊdi/ adjective  LOUD/NOISYbehaving in a noisy rough way that is likely to cause arguments and fighting gangs of rowdy youthssee thesaurus at loudrowdily adverbrowdiness noun [uncountable]rowdyism noun [uncountable]
Examples from the Corpus
rowdyA group of three men including, he said, the appellant, were being rowdy.The meeting was a somewhat rowdy affair.When they were rowdy and rude, I kept whole classes for detention.They were thrown out of the bar for rowdy behaviour.No kin to speak of, except for that rowdy bunch in Ireland, of course.Our fans may be a little rowdy, but they don't throw things.People living near the football stadium complain about litter and rowdy fans.a rowdy fraternity partyBut like a lot of his rowdy friends, he is settling down.The women at the sidelines of the rugby match had become very rowdy indeed.There had been eight of them, a jolly, rowdy party in the respectable Southsea restaurant.Like teenagers the world over, they were energetic, challenging, rowdy, sometimes lazy and always questioning.He seemed to think that the others were too rowdy, too greedy.
rowdyrowdy2 noun (plural rowdies) [countable usually plural]  old-fashionedLOUD/NOISY someone who behaves in a rough noisy way
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