Marches vs Riot - What's the difference?

marches | riot |


As a proper noun marches

is or marches can be .

As a noun riot is

wanton or unrestrained behavior; uproar; tumult.

As a verb riot is

to create or take part in a riot; to raise an uproar or sedition.

marches

Noun

(head)
  • the area along a border
  • Verb

    (head)
  • (march)
  • Anagrams

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    riot

    English

    (wikipedia riot)

    Noun

    (en noun)
  • Wanton or unrestrained behavior; uproar; tumult.
  • * Shakespeare
  • His headstrong riot hath no curb.
  • The tumultuous disturbance of the public peace by an unlawful assembly of three or more persons in the execution of some private object.
  • Excessive and expensive feasting; wild and loose festivity; revelry.
  • * Chaucer
  • Venus loveth riot and dispense.
  • * Alexander Pope
  • the lamb thy riot dooms to bleed to-day

    Derived terms

    * rioter * run riot

    Verb

    (en verb)
  • To create or take part in a riot; to raise an uproar or sedition.
  • The nuclear protesters rioted outside the military base.
  • (obsolete) To act in an unrestrained or wanton manner; to indulge in excess of luxury, feasting, etc.
  • * Daniel
  • Now he exact of all, wastes in delight, / Riots in pleasure, and neglects the law.
  • * Alexander Pope
  • No pulse that riots , and no blood that glows.

    Anagrams

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