rascal

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Someone who is naughty; either playfully mischievous or a troublemaker, a dishonest person, a scoundrel

If you have deer in the area, you may have to put a fence around your garden to keep the rascals out.

low(ly), part of or belonging to the common rabble
a deceitful and unreliable scoundrel
Of or pertaining to the common herd or common people; low; mean; base
Originally applied in the chase to a lean, worthless deer, then a collective term for the commonalty, the mob; and popularly to a base fellow Shakespeare says, “Horns! the noblest deer hath them as huge as the rascal” [deer] Palsgrave calls a starveling animal, like the lean kine of Pharaoh, “a rascall refus beest” (1530) The French have racaille (riff-raff) “Come, you thin thing; come, you rascal ”- Shakespeare: 2 Henry IV , v 4 Rascal Counters Pitiful or paltry s d Brutus calls money paltry compared with friendship, etc “When Marcus Brutus grows so covetous, To lock such rascal counters from his friend Be ready, gods, with all your thunderbolts, Dash him to pieces ” Shakespeare Julius Caesar iv 5 Rasher A slice, as a rasher of bacon
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a noun, not an adjective
One of the rabble; a low, common sort of person or creature; collectively, the rabble; the common herd; also, a lean, ill-conditioned beast, esp
{i} villain, scoundrel, rogue; mischievous person or animal
one who is playfully mischievous
A mean, trickish fellow; a base, dishonest person; a rogue; a scoundrel; a trickster
If you call a man or child a rascal, you mean that they behave badly and are rude or dishonest. What's that old rascal been telling you?
a deer
A rascal
scalawag
A rascal
scallywag
rascality
the quality of being a slippery rascal
rascality
The quality or state of being rascally, or a rascal; mean trickishness or dishonesty; base fraud
rascality
{i} roguishness, dishonesty, mischievousness
rascality
reckless or malicious behavior that causes discomfort or annoyance in others
rascality
the trait of indulging in disreputable pranks
rascality
The behavior of a rascal
rascality
The poorer and lower classes of people
rascally
lacking principles or scruples; "the rascally rabble"; "the tyranny of a scoundrelly aristocracy" - W M Thackaray; "the captain was set adrift by his roguish crew"
rascally
- W
rascally
In the manner of a rascal
rascally
Thackaray; "the captain was set adrift by his roguish crew
rascally
Like a rascal
rascally
Like a rascal; trickish or dishonest; base; worthless; often in humorous disparagement, without implication of dishonesty
rascally
If you describe someone as a rascally person, you mean that they behave badly and are wicked or dishonest. They stumble across a ghost town inhabited by a rascally gold prospector
rascally
lacking principles or scruples; "the rascally rabble"; "the tyranny of a scoundrelly aristocracy"
rascally
roguishly, mischievously, like a scoundrel
rascally
lacking principles or scruples; "the rascally rabble"; "the tyranny of a scoundrelly aristocracy" - W
rascally
playful in an appealingly bold way; "a roguish grin"
rascals
plural of rascal
rascal

    Heceleme

    ras·cal

    Türkçe nasıl söylenir

    räskıl

    Telaffuz

    /ˈraskəl/ /ˈræskəl/

    Etimoloji

    [ 'ras-k&l ] (noun.) 15th century. Recorded since c.1330, as Middle English rascaile (“people of the lowest class, rabble of an army”), derived from 12th century Old French rascaille (“outcast, rabble”) (modern French racaille), perhaps from rasque (“mud, filth, scab, dregs”) from Vulgar Latin *rasicare (“to scrape”). The singular form is first attested in 1461; the present extended sense of "low, dishonest person" is from early 1586.

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