maraud

listen to the pronunciation of maraud
Englisch - Englisch
To move about in roving fashion looking for plunder

a marauding band.

To act agressively
To raid and pillage
{f} wander in search of prey; raid, pillage, plunder; rob, steal
An excursion for plundering
a sudden short attack
raid and rove in search of booty; "marauding rebels overran the countryside"
To rove in quest of plunder; to make an excursion for booty; to plunder
raid and rove in search of booty; "marauding rebels overran the countryside
marauder
By extension anything which marauds
marauder
A band of outlaws who raid and pillage
marauder
Someone who moves about in roving fashion looking for plunder. (e.g. a band of marauders)
marauding
killing domestic animals

The marauding lion jumped the fence and killed the goat.

marauder
{n} a plunderer, a plundering soldier
marauding
{n} a quest of or search after plunder
marauded
past of maraud
marauder
{i} seeker of prey; plunderer; thief
marauder
someone who attacks in search of booty
marauder
If you describe a group of people or animals as marauders, you mean they are unpleasant and dangerous, because they wander around looking for opportunities to steal or kill. They were raided by roaming bands of marauders
marauder
A rover in quest of booty or plunder; a plunderer; one who pillages
marauders
Plural of marauder
marauding
raiding and pillaging
marauding
killing in wanton fashion
marauding
characterized by plundering or pillaging or marauding; "bands of marauding Indians"; "predatory warfare"; "a raiding party
marauding
present participle of maraud
marauding
If you talk about marauding groups of people or animals, you mean they are unpleasant and dangerous, because they wander around looking for opportunities to steal or kill. Marauding gangs of armed men have been looting food relief supplies. a marauding person or animal moves around looking for something to destroy or kill (marauder, from maraud )
marauds
third-person singular of maraud
maraud

    Silbentrennung

    ma·raud

    Türkische aussprache

    mırôd

    Antonyme

    behave

    Aussprache

    /mərˈôd/ /mɜrˈɔːd/

    Etymologie

    [ m&-'rod ] (verb.) 1711. 1690, from French marauder, derivative of maraud (“rogue, vagabond”), from Middle French maraud (“rascal”), from Old French marault (“beggar, vagabond”), from marir, marrir (“to trouble, stray, lose ones way, be lost”), of Germanic origin, from Frankish *marrjan (“to neglect, hinder”), from Proto-Germanic *marzjánan (“to neglect, hinder, spoil”), from Proto-Indo-European *mers- (“to trouble, confuse, ignore, forget”), + Old French suffix -ault, -aud. Cognate with Old High German marrjan, marren (“to obstruct, hinder”), Old Saxon merrian (“to hinder, waste”), Gothic

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