Although the crowd was filled with boisterous young people, there were also families who came down to take in the moment.
She grew up in upstate New York, the youngest and by far the most boisterous of three children.
But America was always mad in its innocence, conspiracy-fraught, conflict-driven, ebullient, boisterous and bad.
The front bit has a boisterous bar and there is a main dining room and lovely private quarters downstairs.
In an era of epically wrong financial predictions, boisterous Jim Cramer's declaration that "Bear Stearns is not in trouble!"
The gale did not abate; nothing but the boisterous sea and the overcast sky could I see about me.
It was followed by another, then a third—this last one boisterous.
Claudia was in her most boisterous spirits; Eugene, by one of the quick transitions of his nature, was hardly less elate.
They were gathered around in a boisterous circle, exclaiming and laughing.
Old boisterous had brought one of this sort with him: the reading of it had already been determined on.
late 15c., unexplained alteration of Middle English boistous (c.1300) "rough, coarse (as of food), clumsy, violent," of unknown origin, perhaps from Anglo-French bustous "rough (road)," which is perhaps from Old French boisteos "curved, lame; uneven, rough" (Modern French boiteux), itself of obscure origin. Another guess traces it via Celtic to Latin bestia. Used of persons from 1560s. Related: Boisterously; boisterousness.