noun, plural row·dies.
adjective, row·di·er, row·di·est.
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Origin of rowdy
OTHER WORDS FROM rowdyrow·di·ly, adverbrow·di·ness, nounun·row·dy, adjective
Example sentences from the Web for rowdy
Reid, once a season ticket holder, is not one of the rowdies, and he feels the perception is overblown.‘Bills Mafia’ waited a generation for a team like this. It’s had to embrace it from afar.|Adam Kilgore|January 7, 2021|Washington Post
Lost ice giantIn digital reenactments of its early days, the solar system gets rowdy.
In between long days skiing Baker’s rowdy terrain, Rouches stays warm by firing up a tiny woodstove and inviting friends over for pancakes.This Skier's Ride to the Mountain? Her 30-Year-Old Van.|Outside Editors|November 4, 2020|Outside Online
Located at surprise locations in the Valley, Young Finesse Kids parties marketed themselves as rowdy, exclusive, and, as the name suggests, for young kids, 21 and under.
Now in its third iteration, the Following retains the rowdy spirit of the original, with a lighter carbon frame and longer, slacker geometry that keeps it current without going overboard.3 Updated Mountain Bikes That Are Ideal for Fall Riding|Josh Patterson|September 30, 2020|Outside Online
He drank a little, but rowdily, and managed to spend in a cheap tavern like the Volga as much as twenty roubles in an evening.The House with the Mezzanine and Other Stories|Anton Tchekoff
The beans bubbled rowdily on the front lid, and he pushed the pot back to a cooler surface.The God of His Fathers|Jack London