- roar used 23 times.
- roared used 5 times.
- roareth used 3 times.
- roaring used 16 times.
- roarings used once.
- First Reference: Judges 14:5
- Last Reference: Amos 3:8
- Included in Eastons: No
- Included in Hitchcocks: No
- Included in Naves: No
- Included in Smiths: No
- Included in Websters: Yes
- Included in Strongs: Yes
- Included in Thayers: No
- Included in BDB: Yes
ROAR, verb intransitive
1. To cry with a full, loud, continued sound; to bellow, as a beast; as a roaring bull; a roaring lion.
2. To cry aloud, as in distress.
The suff'ring chief roar'd out for anguish.
3. To cry aloud; to bawl; as a child.
4. To cause a loud continued sound. We say, the sea or the wind roars; a company roar in acclamation.
5. To make a loud noise.
The brazen throat of war had ceas'd to roar
1. A full loud sound of some continuance; the cry of a beast; as the roar of a lion or bull.
2. The loud cry of a child or person in distress.
3. Clamor; outcry of joy or mirth; as a roar of laughter. he set the company in a roar
4. The loud continued sound of the sea in a storm, or the howling of a tempest.
5. Any loud sound of some continuance; as the roar of cannon.
ROARER, noun One that roars, man or beast.
ROARING, participle present tense Crying like a bull or lion; uttering a deep loud sound.
ROARING, noun The cry of a lion or other beast; outcry of distress, Job 3:24; loud continued sound of the billows of the sea or of a tempest. Isaiah 5:29.
ROARY, adjective Dewy; more properly rory.