wanton

Frolic vs Wanton - What's the difference?

frolic | wanton | Related terms |

Frolic is a related term of wanton.


In lang=en terms the difference between frolic and wanton

is that frolic is to romp; to behave playfully and uninhibitedly while wanton is to act wantonly; to be lewd or lascivious.

In archaic|lang=en terms the difference between frolic and wanton

is that frolic is (archaic) to cause to be merry while wanton is (archaic) a lewd or immoral person, especially a prostitute.

As adjectives the difference between frolic and wanton

is that frolic is merry, joyous; later especially, frolicsome, sportive, full of playful mischief while wanton is (obsolete) undisciplined, unruly; not able to be controlled.

As nouns the difference between frolic and wanton

is that frolic is gaiety; merriment while wanton is a pampered or coddled person.

As verbs the difference between frolic and wanton

is that frolic is to romp; to behave playfully and uninhibitedly while wanton is to rove and ramble without restraint, rule, or limit; to revel; to play loosely; to frolic.

Wanton vs Heinous - What's the difference?

wanton | heinous | Related terms |

Wanton is a related term of heinous.


As adjectives the difference between wanton and heinous

is that wanton is (obsolete) undisciplined, unruly; not able to be controlled while heinous is totally reprehensible.

As a noun wanton

is a pampered or coddled person.

As a verb wanton

is to rove and ramble without restraint, rule, or limit; to revel; to play loosely; to frolic.

Monstrous vs Wanton - What's the difference?

monstrous | wanton | Related terms |

Monstrous is a related term of wanton.


In obsolete|lang=en terms the difference between monstrous and wanton

is that monstrous is (obsolete) marvellous; strange while wanton is (obsolete) extravagant, unrestrained; excessive (of speech or thought).

As adjectives the difference between monstrous and wanton

is that monstrous is hideous or frightful while wanton is (obsolete) undisciplined, unruly; not able to be controlled.

As a noun wanton is

a pampered or coddled person.

As a verb wanton is

to rove and ramble without restraint, rule, or limit; to revel; to play loosely; to frolic.

Uncontrolled vs Wanton - What's the difference?

uncontrolled | wanton | Related terms |

Uncontrolled is a related term of wanton.


As adjectives the difference between uncontrolled and wanton

is that uncontrolled is not controlled while wanton is (obsolete) undisciplined, unruly; not able to be controlled.

As a noun wanton is

a pampered or coddled person.

As a verb wanton is

to rove and ramble without restraint, rule, or limit; to revel; to play loosely; to frolic.

Violent vs Wanton - What's the difference?

violent | wanton | Related terms |

Violent is a related term of wanton.


In obsolete|lang=en terms the difference between violent and wanton

is that violent is (obsolete) an assailant while wanton is (obsolete) extravagant, unrestrained; excessive (of speech or thought).

In archaic|lang=en terms the difference between violent and wanton

is that violent is (archaic) to urge with violence while wanton is (archaic) a lewd or immoral person, especially a prostitute.

As adjectives the difference between violent and wanton

is that violent is involving extreme force or motion while wanton is (obsolete) undisciplined, unruly; not able to be controlled.

As verbs the difference between violent and wanton

is that violent is (archaic) to urge with violence while wanton is to rove and ramble without restraint, rule, or limit; to revel; to play loosely; to frolic.

As nouns the difference between violent and wanton

is that violent is (obsolete) an assailant while wanton is a pampered or coddled person.

Sport vs Wanton - What's the difference?

sport | wanton | Synonyms |

Sport is a synonym of wanton.


As nouns the difference between sport and wanton

is that sport is fun, pastime, sport while wanton is a pampered or coddled person.

As an adjective wanton is

(obsolete) undisciplined, unruly; not able to be controlled.

As a verb wanton is

to rove and ramble without restraint, rule, or limit; to revel; to play loosely; to frolic.

Wanton vs Vulgar - What's the difference?

wanton | vulgar |


As adjectives the difference between wanton and vulgar

is that wanton is (obsolete) undisciplined, unruly; not able to be controlled while vulgar is vulgar.

As a noun wanton

is a pampered or coddled person.

As a verb wanton

is to rove and ramble without restraint, rule, or limit; to revel; to play loosely; to frolic.

Wanton vs Arbitrary - What's the difference?

wanton | arbitrary |


As adjectives the difference between wanton and arbitrary

is that wanton is (obsolete) undisciplined, unruly; not able to be controlled while arbitrary is (usually|of a decision) based on individual discretion or judgment; not based on any objective distinction, perhaps even made at random.

As nouns the difference between wanton and arbitrary

is that wanton is a pampered or coddled person while arbitrary is anything arbitrary, such as an arithmetical value or a fee.

As a verb wanton

is to rove and ramble without restraint, rule, or limit; to revel; to play loosely; to frolic.

Wanton vs Decadent - What's the difference?

wanton | decadent |


As adjectives the difference between wanton and decadent

is that wanton is (obsolete) undisciplined, unruly; not able to be controlled while decadent is decadent.

As a noun wanton

is a pampered or coddled person.

As a verb wanton

is to rove and ramble without restraint, rule, or limit; to revel; to play loosely; to frolic.

Whimsical vs Wanton - What's the difference?

whimsical | wanton |


As adjectives the difference between whimsical and wanton

is that whimsical is given to whimsy; capricious; odd; peculiar; playful; light-hearted or amusing while wanton is (obsolete) undisciplined, unruly; not able to be controlled.

As a noun wanton is

a pampered or coddled person.

As a verb wanton is

to rove and ramble without restraint, rule, or limit; to revel; to play loosely; to frolic.

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