Difference between carouse and roarer
- revelry in drinking; a merry drinking party
- engage in boisterous, drunken merrymaking
He has become gruff and cold, a far cry from the playful, expansive carouser and rabble-rouser of the film's opening scenes.
And I cajoled and caroused and codingled a steak dinner from her if she ever sold this novel.
Ross drove aimlessly through the outer suburbs, sharing the wide, wet road with the occasional noctambulant alley cat, a carload of cheering carousers, and electric mini-van delivering milk.
- someone who communicates vocally in a very loud voice
Rong specialists watch over a small ‘thunder house’ where ritual paraphernalia - especially bullroarers and special stones, sometimes too the jawbones of now departed ritual experts - are kept on a rack over a ritual fireplace.
The bullroarer is a long flat board with notches, or slits, at one end, and a rope at the other.
Joseph Campbell told me a story (also recently recounted by Davidson Loehr) about the Australian tribe that used the bullroarer to keep people in awe of the gods.