Barking vs Latrating - What's the difference?

barking | latrating |


As a proper noun barking

is a town in london.

As an adjective latrating is

(rare) of barking.

As a verb latrating is

.

barking

English

Verb

(head)
  • Derived terms

    * barking dogs seldom bite

    Adjective

    (en adjective)
  • Who or that barks or bark.
  • barking dogs
  • (British slang) Short for barking mad.
  • He's going to run the marathon in this hot weather dressed as Donald Duck – he must be barking !

    Noun

    (en noun)
  • The action of the verb to bark .
  • Loud barking could be heard from the dog pound.

    Anagrams

    *

    latrating

    English

    Adjective

    (-)
  • (rare) Of barking.
  • # literally
  • #* circa'' 1928 : Charles Hall Grandgent, ''Prunes and Prism: With Other Odds and Ends , page 145
  • I once saw a big dog plunging out furiously as a passing car, and, as I watched him, his gait looked peculiar.?The reason for this eccentricity became clear when he returned from his latrating orgy: he had only three legs.
  • # figuratively
  • #* 1929 : Charles Hall Grandgent, The New Word , page 90
  • That seems to be, nowadays, the barker’s pet name for his latrating art.
  • Verb

    (head)
  • * 1972 : Max Wylie, 400 Miles from Harlem: Courts, Crime, and Correction , page 201
  • With everything boiling over; with everyone rapping, yakking, or latrating , it would restore dignity to a number of America’s newspapers if the objectivity of their reporting would harden in direct proportion to the subjectivity of the story being reported.