English version

rumpus

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishrumpusrum‧pus /ˈrʌmpəs/ noun [singular] 🔊 🔊 informalLOUD/NOISY a lot of noise, especially made by people quarrelling 🔊 There’s a real rumpus going on upstairs.
Examples from the Corpus
rumpusSo far any opposing and neutral fans haven't caused a rumpus or complained.The kids were making quite a rumpus in the living room.The Christmas rumpus led to unfair and short-sighted predictions that it was the swansong in Frank McAvennie's eventful career.It caused a huge rumpus which has its effects even now.The remaining tickets for the run immediately sold out and the international rumpus began.In the ensuing political rumpus John Major shamelessly distanced himself from his henchman.After the street rumpus both Mr Davies and Daly needed medical treatment.When it works, it works wonderfully well and inspires enormous affection: remember the rumpus in 1988 when Playschool was threatened?
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