rabble call him &lsquolord.'" Shak.
(Rab"ble), a. Of or pertaining to a rabble; like, or suited to, a rabble; disorderly; vulgar. [R.] Dryden.
(Rab"ble), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Rabbled (-b'ld); p. pr. & vb. n. Rabbling ]
1. To insult, or assault, by a mob; to mob; as, to rabble a curate. Macaulay.
The bishops' carriages were stopped and the prelates themselves rabbled on their way to the house.J.
2. To utter glibly and incoherently; to mouth without intelligence. [Obs. or Scot.] Foxe.
3. To rumple; to crumple. [Scot.]
(Rab"ble*ment) n. A tumultuous crowd of low people; a rabble. "Rude rablement." Spenser.
And still, as he refused it, the rabblement hooted.Shak.
(Rab"bler) n. [See 2d Rabble.] (Mech.) A scraping tool for smoothing metal.
(Rab"ble-rout`) n. A tumultuous crowd; a rabble; a noisy throng.
(Rab*doid"al) a. [Gr. "ra`bdos a rod + -oid + - al.] (Anat.) See Sagittal. [Written also
(Rab*dol"o*gy) n. [Gr. "ra`bdos rod, stick + - logy: cf. F. rabdologie.] The method or art
of performing arithmetical operations by means of Napier's bones. See Napier's bones. [Written also
(Rab"do*man`cy) n. "ra`bdos rod + -mancy.]> Divination by means of rods or wands.
[Written also rhabdomancy.] Sir T. Browne.
(Rab"id) a. [L. rabidus, from rabere to rave. See Rage, n.]
1. Furious; raging; extremely violent.
The rabid flightChapman.
Of winds that ruin ships.
2. Extreme, unreasonable, or fanatical in opinion; excessively zealous; as, a rabid socialist.