"He's a little bit of a rascal, I'll put it that way," he said.
As her daughter Sara says, Eakin “ended up thinking that maybe Solomon was a bit of a rascal”.
Yes, Trainor managed to pen a few songs for rascal Flatts, but she was more interested in crafting pop tunes.
A rogue, a rascal and a dedicated patriot and servant of democracy, Wilson was one of a kind.
Savage Arms, a Massachusetts-based gun manufacturer, sells the rascal, a .22-caliber single-shot rifle touted for its ease of use.
Fortunately for me he is a rascal, a man without any principle, in whom avarice is a more powerful feeling than justice.
"I am sorry the rascal interfered with our affair," added the pilot.
Because, sticking my head out the hatchway for a taste of air, I heard the rascal captain prattling with the scoundrel mate.
"Come here, you rascal," said his aunt, smiling with very little spontaneity.
The rascal must have stripped the tree, and it is the first year it has borne.
mid-14c., rascaile "people of the lowest class, rabble of an army," also singular, "low, tricky, dishonest person," from Old French rascaille "rabble, mob" (12c., Modern French racaille, "the rascality or base and rascall sort, the scumme, dregs, offals, outcasts, of any company" [Cotgrave, French-English Dictionary, 1611]), perhaps a diminutive from Old French rascler, from Vulgar Latin *rasicare "to scrape" (see rash (n.)). Used also in Middle English of animals not hunted as game.