English version


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