[ rab-uh l-muh nt ]
/ ˈræb əl mənt /


a tumult; disturbance.

Origin of rabblement

First recorded in 1535–45; rabble1 + -ment
Dictionary.com Unabridged Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2020

Examples from the Web for rabblement

  • Beausobre says of, him: "His principle was, that faith was only fit for the rabblement."

  • In the stage directions of this scene, Shakespeare shows his own opinion of the mob by writing, "Enter Cade and his rabblement."

  • The rabblement is at least aware of the punishment it deserves—and will receive!