a large number of things or people considered together; "a crowd of insects assembled around the flowers" an informal body of friends; "he still hangs out with the same crowd" to gather together in large numbers; "men in straw boaters and waxed mustaches crowded the verandah" fill or occupy to the point of overflowing; "The students crowded the auditorium
If people crowd you, they stand very closely around you trying to see or speak to you, so that you feel uncomfortable. It had been a tense, restless day with people crowding her all the time
A number of persons congregated or collected into a close body without order; a throng
An ancient instrument of music with six strings; a kind of violin, being the oldest known stringed instrument played with a bow
A crowd is a large group of people who have gathered together, for example to watch or listen to something interesting, or to protest about something. A huge crowd gathered in a square outside the Kremlin walls The crowd were enormously enthusiastic The explosions took place in shopping centres as crowds of people were shopping for Mothers' Day. = throng
A relatively large number of people who are in one another's immediate face-to-face presence
A particular crowd is a group of friends, or a set of people who share the same interests or job. All the old crowd have come out for this occasion
When people crowd around someone or something, they gather closely together around them. The hungry refugees crowded around the tractors Police blocked off the road as hotel staff and guests crowded around. = cluster
a large number of things or people considered together; "a crowd of insects assembled around the flowers"
If people crowd into a place or are crowded into a place, large numbers of them enter it so that it becomes very full. Hundreds of thousands of people have crowded into the center of the Lithuanian capital, Vilnius One group of journalists were crowded into a minibus `Bravo, bravo,' chanted party workers crowded in the main hall. = pack, cram
A catch of a ball which was played into the ground near the batsman and bounced up to a fielder. Spectators who couldn't see from a distance that it was played into the ground may think the batsman is out (whereas he or she is not, of course)
Crowd psychology is a branch of social psychology. Ordinary people can typically gain direct power by acting collectively. Historically, because large groups of people have been able to bring about dramatic and sudden social change in a manner that bypasses established due process, they have also provoked controversy. Social scientists have developed several different theories for explaining crowd psychology, and the ways in which the psychology of the crowd differs significantly from the psychology of those individuals within it. Carl Jung coined the notion of the Collective unconscious. Other major thinkers of crowd psychology include René Girard, Gustave Le Bon, Wilfred Trotter, Gabriel Tarde, Sigmund Freud, Elias Canetti, Steve Reicher and Julia Constintine. At a general level, crowd psychology is concerned with the behaviour and thought processes of individual crowd members and the crowd as a whole. Given the (particularly modern) prevalence of crowd events, and the potential safety issues associated with such large gatherings of people, the topic is receiving increasing attention from agencies responsible for crowd management and also from governments
If problems or thoughts crowd in on you, a lot of them happen to you or affect you at the same time, so that they occupy all your attention and make you feel unable to escape. Everything is crowding in on me She tried to sleep, but thoughts crowded in and images flashed into her mind
If one thing crowds out another, it is so successful or common that the other thing does not have the opportunity to be successful or exist. In the 1980s American exports crowded out European films. = squeeze out
If you describe a performer, politician, or sports player as a crowd-pleaser, you mean they always please their audience. You can also describe an action or event as a crowd-pleaser. He gets spectacular goals and is a real crowd pleaser
a novel by Thomas Hardy about people living in a country village in the west of England during Victorian times. The title of the book, which Hardy took from a famous poem by Thomas Gray, is often used as a phrase to mean the peacefulness and quietness of the country (1874)
Better to leave two people together than for a third person to interfere. "My friend wanted to come along on the date between me and my girlfriend but I told him that two's company and three's a crowd so he stayed home."
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