Roarest vs Rarest – What’s the difference?

Roarest vs Rarest - What's the difference?
As a verb roarest is (roar).

As an adjective rarest is (rare).





  • (roar)
  • Anagrams





    (en verb )

  • To make a loud, deep cry, especially from pain, anger, or other strong emotion.
  • * Dryden
  • Sole on the barren sands, the suffering chief / Roared out for anguish, and indulged his grief.
  • To laugh in a particularly loud manner.
  • The audience roared at his jokes.
  • Of animals (especially the lion), to make a loud deep noise.
  • * Spenser
  • Roaring bulls he would him make to tame.
  • Generally, of inanimate objects etc., to make a loud resounding noise.
  • * Milton
  • The brazen throat of war had ceased to roar .
  • * Gray
  • How oft I crossed where carts and coaches roar .
  • (figuratively) To proceed vigorously.
  • * {{quote-news, year=2011, date=January 25, author=Phil McNulty, work=BBC
  • , title= Blackpool 2-3 Man Utd
    , passage=United’s attempt to extend their unbeaten league sequence to 23 games this season looked to be in shreds as the Seasiders – managed by Ian Holloway – roared into a fully deserved two-goal lead at the interval. }}

  • To cry aloud; to proclaim loudly.
  • * Ford
  • This last action will roar thy infamy.
  • * , chapter=7
  • , title= Mr. Pratt’s Patients
    , passage=I made a speaking trumpet of my hands and commenced to whoop “Ahoy!” and “Hello!” at the top of my lungs. […] The Colonel woke up, and, after asking what in brimstone was the matter, opened his mouth and roared “Hi!” and “Hello!” like the bull of Bashan.}}

  • To be boisterous; to be disorderly.
  • * Bishop Burnet
  • It was a mad, roaring time, full of extravagance.
  • To make a loud noise in breathing, as horses do when they have a certain disease.
  • Noun

    (en noun )

  • A long, loud, deep shout made with the mouth wide open.
  • The cry of the lion.
  • * 1900 , , (The Wonderful Wizard of Oz)
  • The Winkies were not a brave people, but they had to do as they were told. So they marched away until they came near to Dorothy. Then the Lion gave a great roar and sprang towards them, and the poor Winkies were so frightened that they ran back as fast as they could.
  • The deep cry of the bull.
  • A loud resounding noise.
  • the roar of a motorbike
  • * 1944, , Brave Men , University of Nebraska Press (2001), page 107:
  • “Those lovely valleys and mountains were filled throughout the day and night with the roar of heavy shooting.”
  • A show of strength or character.
  • rarest




  • (rare)
  • Anagrams




    Etymology 1

    From a dialectal variant of rear, from (etyl) rere, from (etyl) . More at (l).

    Alternative forms

    * (l), (l) (UK)



  • (cooking, particularly meats) Cooked very lightly, so the meat is still red (in the case of steak or beef in the general sense).
  • * Dryden
  • New-laid eggs, which Baucis’ busy care / Turned by a gentle fire, and roasted rare .

    * (cooked very lightly) sanguinary


    * (cooked very lightly) well done

    Derived terms

    * medium-rare

    Etymology 2

    From (etyl) rare, from (etyl) rare, .



  • Very uncommon; scarce.
  • * {{quote-magazine, year=2013, month=May-June, author= David Van Tassel], [ Lee DeHaan
  • , title= Wild Plants to the Rescue
    , volume=101, issue=3, magazine=(American Scientist)
    , passage=Plant breeding is always a numbers game.

  • (label) Thin; of low density.
  • Synonyms

    * (very uncommon) scarce, selcouth, seld, seldsome, selly, geason, uncommon


    * (very uncommon) common

    Derived terms

    * rare bird
    * rare earth mineral

    Etymology 3

    Variant of rear .



  • (US) To rear, rise up, start backwards.
  • * 2006 , Thomas Pynchon, Against the Day , Vintage 2007, p. 328:
  • Frank pretended to rare back as if bedazzled, shielding his eyes with a forearm.
  • (US) To rear, bring up, raise.
  • Usage notes

    * (<a href="

  • rft-sense”>rft-sense) Principal current, non-literary use is of the present participle raring‘ with a verb in “”’raring”’ to”. The principal verb in that construction is ”go”. Thus, ””’raring”’ to go” (“eager (to start something)”) is the expression in which ””’rare is most often encountered as a verb.
  • Etymology 4

    Compare rather, rath.


    (en adjective )

  • (obsolete) early
  • * Chapman
  • Rude mechanicals that rare and late / Work in the market place.