[ US /ˈɹæbəɫ/ ]
[ UK /ɹˈæbə‍l/ ]
  1. disparaging terms for the common people
  2. a disorderly crowd of people
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How To Use rabble In A Sentence

  • Scrabble to its list of more commonplace activity holidays, such as painting and gardening. Times, Sunday Times
  • He has become gruff and cold, a far cry from the playful, expansive carouser and rabble-rouser of the film's opening scenes. Come and Get It
  • In this context the survivors in the UK electricity market will continue to scrabble for scale.
  • February 24, 2006 4: 56 PM bibliobibuli said ... visitor - you sure naughty one chatting up the girls again. what your ah mooi going to say this time? anna - sorry you were scrabbled, but at least you can take your piccy from here Meet Up and Scribble Night
  • He seems to attract a rabble of supporters more loyal to the man than to the cause.
  • We arrived at the grounds after following a rabble of butterflies through the streets.
  • Everyone in our office is playing email Scrabble.
  • His playing is more austere than on Big Deep, rattling off scrapes and stunted scrabbles with occasional distended, detuned bass action.
  • 'donga' or watercourse, and into this plunged a rabble of men, white and black, mules, horses, guns, and waggons. The True Story Book
  • She turned to Ian enquiringly, as the boy scrabbled frantically on the floor looking for coins.
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