[ US /ˈɹæmpənt/ ]
[ UK /ɹˈæmpənt/ ]
  1. unrestrained and violent
    rampant aggression
  2. rearing on left hind leg with forelegs elevated and head usually in profile
    a lion rampant
  3. (of a plant) having a lush and unchecked growth
    a rampant growth of weeds
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How To Use rampant In A Sentence

  • Rampant Victoriana tends to be a bit too fussy for me, but there were some lovely bits of jet and marcasite jewelry that called my name. Runaway, Jersey-style
  • My dad, despite his rampant hypochondria, had always been healthy.
  • Murder, rape, road rage, dacoities and rampant acts of terrorism have become an everyday affair in all the provincial capitals including the federal capital. Whether A Dictator Or Democrat: Please Explain
  • We have to be alert to the warning signs that our egos are running rampant. Times, Sunday Times
  • The rest of the book is a rampant cornucopia of sickness and murders as the noble hero, Dr. Alex Cross, attempts to find Casanova's victims, hidden deep in Casanova's sex caves. It's A Good Thing He Can't Blow My Mind
  • Many in southern Europe refuse to pay taxes, and rampant corruption in government and the public sector is the norm. Times, Sunday Times
  • In a world with a chronic 'globesity' problem spreading beyond western shores to places like India and China, products that promise to help individuals manage their weight via calorie control, fat burning, satiety, or some other mechanism, enjoy rampant demand. FoodNavigator-USA RSS
  • Fragmentation is rampant in the entertainment business.
  • It was a broken economy, rampant inflation, ineffective industry, overdominant trade unions and high taxes. The Sun
  • China's insatiable demand for commodities to feed its fast-growing economy has led to rampant global demand for most metals. Times, Sunday Times
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