- I(New American Roget's College Thesaurus)n. bumpkin, clod, oaf, boor, hick, rube (sl.). See populace.II(Roget's IV) n.Syn. oaf, dolt, hick, rustic; see boor .III(Roget's 3 Superthesaurus) n.boor, oaf, clodhopper, clod, bumpkin, hayseed, dolt, clown, *lug, *slob, yahoo, *lummox.IV(Roget's Thesaurus II) noun A large, ungainly, and dull-witted person: gawk, hulk, lump1, oaf, ox. Informal: lummox. Slang: klutz, lug1, meatball, meathead. See ABILITY.
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Lout — Développeur Jeffrey H. Kingston Dernière version 3 … Wikipédia en Français
Lout — Entwickler Jeffrey H. Kingston Aktuelle Version 3.38 (15. Oktober 2008) Betriebssystem Plattformunabhängig Programmiersprache C … Deutsch Wikipedia
lout — lout·ish; lout; lout·ish·ly; lout·ish·ness; … English syllables
Lout — (lout), v. i. [OE. louten, luten, AS. l[=u]tan; akin to Icel. l[=u]ta, Dan. lude, OHG. l[=u]z[=e]n to lie hid.] To bend; to box; to stoop. [Archaic] Chaucer. Longfellow. [1913 Webster] He fair the knight saluted, louting low. Spenser. [1913… … The Collaborative International Dictionary of English
Lout — Lout, v. t. To treat as a lout or fool; to neglect; to disappoint. [Obs.] Shak. [1913 Webster] … The Collaborative International Dictionary of English
lout — lout1 [lout] n. [prob. < or akin to ME lutien, to lurk < OE lutian, akin to lutan: see LOUT2] an awkward, ill mannered person; boor vt. Obs. to treat with contempt; flout loutish adj. loutishly adv. loutishness n. lout2 [lout] vi., vt … English World dictionary
Lout — Lout, n. [Formerly also written lowt.] A clownish, awkward fellow; a bumpkin. Sir P. Sidney. [1913 Webster] … The Collaborative International Dictionary of English
lout — [laut] n [Date: 1500 1600; Origin: Perhaps from Old Norse lutr bent down ] a rude, violent man = ↑yob >loutish adj ▪ loutish behaviour >loutishly adv >loutishness n … Dictionary of contemporary English
lout — [ laut ] noun count FORMAL an unpleasant young man who behaves badly, especially in public => LAGER LOUT … Usage of the words and phrases in modern English
lout — ► NOUN ▪ an uncouth or aggressive man or boy. DERIVATIVES loutish adjective. ORIGIN perhaps from archaic lout «to bow down» … English terms dictionary
lout — (n.) 1540s, awkward fellow, clown, bumpkin, perhaps from a dialectal survival of M.E. louten (v.) bow down (c.1300), from O.E. lutan bow low, from P.Gmc. *lut to bow, bend, stoop (Cf. O.N. lutr stooping, which might also be the source of the… … Etymology dictionary