Associations to the word «Roar»
ROAR, verb. (intransitive) To make a loud, deep cry, especially from pain, anger, or other strong emotion.
ROAR, verb. To laugh in a particularly loud manner.
ROAR, verb. Of animals (especially the lion), to make a loud deep noise.
ROAR, verb. Generally, of inanimate objects etc., to make a loud resounding noise.
ROAR, verb. (figuratively) To proceed vigorously.
ROAR, verb. (transitive) To cry aloud; to proclaim loudly.
ROAR, verb. To be boisterous; to be disorderly.
ROAR, verb. To make a loud noise in breathing, as horses do when they have a certain disease.
ROAR, noun. A long, loud, deep shout made with the mouth wide open.
ROAR, noun. The cry of the lion.
ROAR, noun. The deep cry of the bull.
ROAR, noun. A loud resounding noise.
ROAR, noun. A show of strength or character.
ROAR ON, verb. To cheer loudly for.
ROAR, noun. A deep prolonged loud noise.
ROAR, noun. A very loud utterance (like the sound of an animal); "his bellow filled the hallway".
ROAR, noun. The sound made by a lion.
ROAR, verb. Make a loud noise, as of wind, water, or vehicles; "The wind was howling in the trees"; "The water roared down the chute".
ROAR, verb. Utter words loudly and forcefully; "`Get out of here,' he roared".
ROAR, verb. Emit long loud cries; "wail in self-pity"; "howl with sorrow".
ROAR, verb. Act or proceed in a riotous, turbulent, or disorderly way; "desperadoes from the hills regularly roared in to take over the town"-R.A.Billington.
ROAR, verb. Make a loud noise, as of animal; "The bull bellowed".
ROAR, verb. Laugh unrestrainedly and heartily.
One merit of poetry few persons will deny: it says more and in fewer words than prose.