Reverse Dictionary: RAD – RAH

– a device that detects police radar signals FUZZ-BUSTER1976 US sl.
– a false target propagated on a radar screen by weather conditions, flying birds, or other natural phenomena ANGEL1947 Amer. sl.
– a police radar unit used for measuring vehicles’ speed POLAROID1976 US sl.
– police radar used for measuring vehicle speed KODAK1976 US sl.

– clothed in radiance like the sun SUN-CLAD 1825 poetic usage
– radiant, bright RADIOUS 1500-20 obs.
– radiant, emitting beams of light BEAMY 1398
– radiant, resplendent, brilliant, lustrous, shining, glowing ORIENT 1430-40 arch.
– radiant, resplendent; shining forth brilliantly EFFULGENT 1738
– radiant, shedding beams, radiant BEAMSOME 1595 obs.
– radiant, shining brightly BEAMISH 1530 arch.

– radiance, brilliancy, dazzling effect ÉCLAT 1676 obs.
– radiance, shining like the sun SUNNING c1586 obs. rare
– splendid radiance EFFULGENCE 1667

– to make radiant; to brighten as with light ILLUMINE 1508

– a radiator RAD c1905 UK servants’ sl.
– a radiator READY-HEATER 1943 Amer. dial.
– a radiator RED-HEATER 1896 Amer. dial.

– an undisciplined, albeit enthusiastic member of a radical movement, one who finds it hard to put the general good before their own pleasures JACKANAPE 1960s African-American radical sl.

– a large, portable tape-recorder-cum-radio SAN QUENTIN BRIEFCASE 1990s US sl.
– a large stereo radio, esp. one played very loud in public places THUNDERBOX RADIO 1970s US sl.
– a long radio antenna WHIP 1976 US sl.
– an AM radio ANCIENT MARY 1976 US sl.
– a portable radio RAMBLER 1996 UK sl.
– a portable radio TALKING HANDBAG 1996 UK sl.
– a portable radio and cassette player with large speakers JAM BOX 1982 US sl.
– a powerful, all-night AM radio station BIG JUICER 1976 US sl.
– a radio AGONY BOX 1940s sl.
– a radio RAD 1996 UK sl.
– a radio SOUNDS 1996 UK sl.
– a radio WOZZLE 2000s NZ sl.
– a radio, jukebox, or phonograph MUSIC MACHINE 1960s Amer. sl.
– a radio or television ZOMBIE 1940s US & Black British sl.
– a radio or television ZOM BOX 1940s US & Black British sl.
– a radio, phonograph, or tape recorder; a portable stereo radio and cassette player BOX 1924 Amer. sl.
– a radio talk show YAK SHOW 1980s US sl.
– a transistor radio TRANNIE;  TRANNY 1969 UK sl.
– music on the radio JIVE ON THE BOX 1943 Amer. sl.
– the radio brotherhood FIFTH ESTATE Bk1942 Amer. sl.
– a man who operates, repairs, or deals with radio sets RADIO MAN 1912
– an amateur radio operator; one who picks up or transmits radio messages as a hobby RADIO HAM 1922 colloq.
– a person who picks up or transmits radio messages as a hobby RADIO AMATEUR 1916
– a person who transmits radio programmes without official authorization RADIO PIRATE 1924
– a radio commentator GABBER 1940s US sl.
– a radio disc jockey PLATTER PUSHER 1973 US sl.
– a radio personality or entertainer who is a sure money maker ABIE 1938 US sl. 
– a radio presenter; a disc jockey working on radio RADIO JOCK 1970 colloq., orig. US
– a radio presenter; a disc jockey working on radio RADIO JOCKEY 1948 colloq., orig. US
– a radio presenter, esp. a talk radio host GABSTER 1939 chiefly Aust. & US
– a sound effects man GAFFOON 1941 US radio sl. 
– the host of a radio program which solicits telephone calls as part of the broadcast TALK JOCKEY 1973 US 

– a radish RABONE 1597 obs. rare
– a radish RADCOLLE 1483 obs.
– a radish RAPHANE 1398 obs. rare
– a radish RAPHE c1420 obs. rare

– to raffle something off CHANCE OFF 1930s Amer. dial.

– a simple raft CAT 1966 Amer. dial.
– a small wooden raft CRIB 1776 US

– a river-rafting enthusiast RIVER RAT 1997 US sl.

– in a ragged state; tattered; like a ragamuffin HAGGERTY-TAGGERTY 1891 Sc.
– in rags, in pieces, broken ALL-A-BITS Bk1898 Eng. dial.
– ragged BRATTY Bk1911 Sc.
– ragged RAGGELTLY Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– ragged RAGGIE;  RAGGY 1815 Sc.
– ragged, all in tatters BETATTERED 1618
– ragged and dirty; dishevelled BUMMY 1990s African-American sl.
– ragged, dishevelled, untidy; fuzzy TUZZY-MUZZY 1847 Eng. dial.
– ragged, dressed in rags; reduced to rags by drink TAG-RAG 1805
– ragged, in a ruinous state RATCHED Bk1904 Sc.
– ragged, messy, ugly, smelly, or old GUNGY 1962 UK sl.
– ragged; of a woman whose petticoat trails: draggle-tailed TAG-TAILED;  TIG-TAILED 1853 Sc.
– ragged, rough, dishevelled RAGGEDY 1890 US sl.
– ragged; said of a person TATTERED AS A FOAL c1340 obs.
– ragged, shabby; esp. used of a child DUDDY 1718 Sc. obs.
– ragged, shabby in appearance, threadbare SCOURY;  SCOWRY 1721 Sc.
– ragged, shabby, or scruffy; wretched or in poor condition RATTY 1867 colloq.
– ragged, shaggy TAUTED 1786 Sc.
– ragged, shaggy, unkempt, tangled, matted, rough TATTY 1817 Sc. & Eng. dial.
– ragged, straggling, irregular RAGGLED 1795 Sc.
– ragged, tattered ALL TO RATS AND RIBBONS B1900 Eng. dial.
– ragged, tattered RAG-TAILED 1887 Eng. dial. & colloq.
– ragged, tattered TAGGOWY 1929 Sc.
– ragged, tattered TALDERY 1929 Sc.
– ragged, tattered TATTER Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– ragged, tattered, frayed out TATTERY 1835 Eng. dial.
– ragged, tattered, ragamuffin HAGGERTY-TAG-LIKE Bk1905 Sc.
– ragged, uneven, jagged RAGGELT Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– ragged, unkempt RAGGED-ASS 1954 Amer. dial.
– ragged, unkempt RAGGED-ASSED 1984 Amer. dial.
– ragged, unkempt RAGGEDY-ASS;  RAGGEDY-ASSED L19 Amer. sl.
– ragged, unkempt, like a tramp HALLANSHAKER-LOOKING 1828
– ragged, untidy RAGGETY Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– ragged, untidy UNMEANSOME Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– ragged, with an uneven edge RAGGLY 1967 Sc.
– ragged, worn-out; usually said of clothes RAGA-RAGA;  RAGGA-RAGGA…1943 W. Indies sl.
– raggedy, scrawny, unattractive CHEEZY Bk1970 US sl.
– reduced to rags by drink RAG-TAG Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– somewhat ragged RAGGEDISH 1837
– very ragged RAGGED AS A BUZZARD’S ASS 1952 Amer. sl.
– very ragged and rough RAGGED AS A MILE-IRON Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– all to tags and rags TAG-RAG 1582 obs.
– in a ragged, untidy manner HAGGERTY-TAG 1825 Sc.
– a cleaning rag used by a bartender TABLE ZAMBONI 1987 US sl.
– a fluttering rag TATTER-WALLOP 1887 Sc.
– a fluttering rag; an article of ragged clothing; ragged clothing WALLOP 1745 Sc. 
– a fluttering rag, a tatter TAG-RAG 1827
– a rag DAG Bk1900 Eng. dial.
– a rag TAT 1851 Eng. dial.
– a rag, a clout LACKIE 1892 Sc.
– a rag; a strip of fur, etc. RAGGLE 1888 US
– a rag, a scrap RAT a1240 obs. exc. N. Eng. dial.
– a rag, a shred, a tatter; a piece or fragment of something LEPP 1908 Sc.
– a rag, a tatter, a flapping piece of cloth FANEREL 1819 Sc.
– a rag, a tattered garment RALLOCK Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– a ragged garment SCHMATTE;  SHMATTE 1970 US sl.
– a ragged garment SCHMOTTAH 1970 US sl.
– a ragged trailing of the hem of a worn skirt; the matted tufts of wool at a sheep’s tail TATLOCK 1900 Sc.
– a small rag; a scrap RAGLET 1836-48 rare
– hanging rags or tatters TANTERWALLOPS c1850 Sc.
– ragged clothes RAGAMOFIRAGAMORFI 1950s W. Indies sl.
– ragged edges; a loose or frayed end IRISH PENDANT 1840 Amer. dial.
– ragged edges; a loose or frayed end IRISH PENNANT 1942 Amer. dial.
– ragged edges or projections RAGGING 1683 rare
– raggedness DUDDINESS 1825 rare
– ragged, old work-clothes, esp. when very filthy TAN-PAN-MI 1950s W. Indies sl.
– rags DERLSDERRILS B1900 Sc.
– rags and tatters RALTALLACKS Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– rags collectively RAGGERY 1854 rare
– rags hanging about a dress; an untidy dress FALLOPS Bk1900 Eng. dial.
– rags of any material, shreds; cotton wool, lint CADDIS 1708 Sc. & Eng. dial.
– rags, scraps of cloth DUDS 1508 rare, chiefly Sc.
– rags, scraps, shreds, small pieces DEWGS 1693 Sc. obs.
– rags, shreds, tatters LIBBERTICKS 1930 Sc.
– rags, tatters FATTERS 1858 Eng. dial., obs.
– rags, tatters JAGS 1637 obs. exc. Eng. dial.
– rags, tatters LALLOPS Bk1902 Eng. dial.
– rags, tatters TATTRELS 1805 Sc.
– rags, tatters, scraps RATS a1250 rare
– rags, tatters, shreds JAMRAGS 1878 Eng. dial.
– rags, tatters, shreds JIM-RAGS Bk1902 Eng. dial.
– rags, tatters, shreds TARETATHERS 1825 Sc. obs.
– rags, tatters, tears TAIVERS 1846 Sc.
– rags, tatters; torn flapping clothing TATTER-WALLOPS 1801 Sc. & Eng. dial.
– rags, tatters, useless or worn-out articles of clothing PALLIONS 1825 Sc.
– rags torn into strips or small pieces JIB-RAGS 1899 Amer. dial.
– rags wrapped around the feet and ankles to provide warmth in cold weather CALIFORNIA MOCCASINS 1923 Amer. sl.;  CALIFORNIA OVERSHOES 1952 Amer. sl.;  CALIFORNIA SOCKS 1941 Amer. sl.
– a collector and seller of rags, bones, and other refuse from the streets and garbage-tins BONE-PICKER c1850 colloq.
– a collector of rags, bones, etc. a refuse-gatherer TATTERER 1890
– a collector of rags, bones, etc.; a refuse-gatherer TATTER 1890 Eng. dial. & sl.
– a dealer in rags RAG-MERCHANT 1690
– a female ragamuffin RAGAMUFFINESS 1868
– a gatherer of rags and other saleable rubbish from the streets and gutters PAPER MAKER M19 sl.
– a gatherer of refuse, such as rags and paper, from street gutters GUTTER-SNIPE 1869
– a person in ragged clothes DUD 1721 Sc. obs.
– a person in ragged clothes SCARECROW 1590
– a person in ragged clothes TATTER c1600 obs.
– a person in ragged clothes TATTER-WAG c1400 obs.
– a person in ragged clothes TATTER-WALLOP 1828 Sc. & Eng. dial.
– a poor ragged person of either sex NEEDY 1893 sl.
– a poor ragged person of either sex NEEDY-MIZZLER 1819 sl.
– a ragamuffin RAGGYDADS 1942 Sc.
– a ragamuffin TATTIE DOOLIE 1954 Sc.
– a ragamuffin TUZZLE-TOPPIN 1896 Eng. dial.
– a ragamuffin; a good-for-nothing RAGABUS;  RAGABUSH 1718 Sc.
– a ragamuffin; an idle vagabond; an idle, worthless fellow RAGABASH;  RAGABRASH;  RAGGABASH;  RAGGABRASH 1609 Sc. & N. Eng. dial.
– a ragamuffin; an ill-dressed, shabby fellow SHABAROON a1700 sl. obs.
– a ragamuffin; a slatternly woman; a good-for-nothing, idle person TALLACK;  TALLOCK 1889 Eng. dial.
– a ragamuffin; a slatternly woman; a good-for-nothing, idle person TALLOCKER 1889 Eng. dial.
– a ragamuffin, a tatterdemalion BAIVENJAR Bk1898 Sc.
– a ragamuffin, a tatterdemalion DAWDGE;  DADGE 1825 Sc.
– a ragamuffin, a tatterdemalion; a dirty, mismanaging woman DAGE 1825 Sc.
– a ragamuffin or rough fellow CADDIE 1929 Sc.
– a rag-and-bone collector TOTTER 1891 Brit. sl.
– a rag-and-bone man RAG-AND-SNATCHER MAN 19C chimney sweeps’ sl.
– a rag-and-bone merchant RAG BRAMAH c1925 police sl.
– a rag buyer; a horse and cow dealer SHEENY MAN 1984 Amer. dial.
– a rag-gatherer, a rag-dealer RAGMAN 1586
– a ragged and rough vagabond; a wicked and abandoned wretch RAGGARD Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– a ragged beggar; a woman all in tatters RAGMAG Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– a ragged, coarse, sluttish woman TARLOCH 1825 Sc.
– a ragged, dirty, disreputable man or boy RAGAMUFF 1591 obs. rare
– a ragged, dirty person; a rascal, scamp TAGGELT Bk1878 Eng. dial.
– a ragged, dirty person; a rascal, scamp TAGIT Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– a ragged, disreputable person; a low rascally fellow SHAG-RAG L16 sl.
– a ragged, down-at-heel person; a sloven TASHIE;  TATSHIE 1972 Sc.
– a ragged fellow; a vagabond or beggar; a knave, a rascal HALLANSHAKER;  HELLENSHAKER 1742 Sc. & Eng. dial.
– a ragged, idle vagabond; a poor, shabby or worthless fellow SHAG-BAG a1700 colloq.
– a ragged man BASSALON 1952 Amer. dial.
– a ragged, miserable, or beggarly fellow; a ragamuffin TATTERDEMALION 1611
– a ragged or beggarly fellow; a ragamuffin TOTTER-DE-MALLION 1611
– a ragged or disorderly person RAGAMUFFIN 1586
– a ragged person RAGGED ROBIN 1826
– a ragged person RAGMAN c1440 obs. rare
– a ragged person TATTERS Bk1933 sl.
– a ragged person; a man shabbily dressed; a tatterdemalion; a ragamuffin SANSCULOTTE 1812
– a ragged person; an idle, good-for-nothing person RAGAPELT 1866 Sc.
– a ragged person; an idle, good-for-nothing person RAGBELT 1866 Sc.
– a ragged person; an idle, good-for-nothing person RAGBILD 1866 Sc.
– a ragged person, esp. one who purposely dresses in grotesque rags for exhibition RAGSHAG 1890 Amer. colloq.
– a ragged person; a tatterdemalion; an indecorous woman TATTER-WALLOPS Bk1869 Sc. & Eng. dial. 
– a ragged, pitiful fellow; a slovenly, lazy or dirty fellow; a vagabond TAG-RAG 1609 rare
– a ragged, poorly dressed person; a ragamuffin; a beggar TATTER-CLOUT 1874 Eng. dial.
– a ragged, poorly dressed person; a ragamuffin; a beggar TATTER-RAGS Bk1869 
– a ragged, poorly dressed person; a ragamuffin; a beggar TATTER-WALLETS Bk1893 Eng. dial
– a ragged rascal; a base-born person; one of low birth GUTTER-BLOOD 1818 Sc.
– a ragged, shaggy, or unkempt, hairy person OOBIT 1856 Sc.
– a ragged, unkempt, or grotesquely-dressed person; a coward TATTIE-BOGLE 1972 Sc.
– a ragman RAGGY-WILLIE 1866 Sc.
– a ragman, a hawker; they generally gave a kind of toffee, called candy, in exchange for rags, etc. CANDYBOB c1873 Sc.;  . CANDYMAN 1870 Sc.
– a ragman; one who collects rags RAGGER 1925 Sc.
– a rag or refuse gatherer HAW-GAW Bk1902 Sc.
– a rag-picker SHEENY 1941 Amer. dial.
– a rag-picker, one who rakes up dunghills and dustbins for scraps MIDDEN-MAVIS 1856 Sc.
– a wandering ragman GATHER-EM-UP Bk1900 Eng. dial.
– a wandering ragman GATHER-UP 1900 N. Ireland
– a woman in rags; a decrepit old woman RAG-AND-BONE SHOP 1910s sl.
– a young ragamuffin; a vagrant child BLACK-GUARD 1699 obs.
– rag-gatherers RAGGIE-FOLK Bk1905 Sc.
– ragged people RAGGERY 1843 rare
– a woman who picks up rags about the street; a low, loose woman BUNTER 1706 obs. exc. Eng. dial.
– to gather rags TAT 1851 Eng. dial.
– to hang or flutter in rags TATTERWALLOP 1866 Sc.
– to make ragged or uneven by cutting or tearing JAG 1568
– to make ragged, to tear in a ragged manner RAG c1440 obs.
– to make very ragged, to tear the clothes of TO-RAG c1430 obs.
– to reduce to rags RAGGIFY 1930 Amer. dial.

– crazed with rage or hunger; furious RAMMISH 1825 Sc.
– devoid of rage RAGELESS 1578 obs. rare
– full of rage or furious anger; furious, violent RAGEFUL 1580
– in a rage, bad-tempered rage BAITY 1921 sl.
– in a rage, furious, mad, angry, vexed; violent with pain or anger; full of passion RAGEOUS 1440 obs. exc. Eng. dial.
– in a rage, out of temper IN A PANSHARD 1883 Eng. dial.
– in a rage, very mad, utterly insane MAD AS A HATTER M19 sl.
– raging and mad like a bull BULLRAGEOUS 19C Eng. dial.
– raging, angry FUMING 1582
– raging; distracted; raving; eager RAMPING 1892 Sc.
– raging, fierce ANGERLY B1900 Eng. dial.
– raging, fierce, rabid, mad RABIOUS 1613-18 obs.
– raging, frenzied; affected with frenzy; crazy, mad; wildly enthusiastic FRENZICAL a1586 obs.
– raging, furious BRAIN Bk1911 Sc.
– raging, furious, crazy RAMISHED 1899 Sc.
– raging, furious, frenzied RAMAGE c1470
– raging, furious, frenzied RAMAGEOUS;  RAMAGIOUS a1600 obs.
– raging, furious, mad FURIBUND 1490
– raging, furious, mad FURIBUNDAL 1593 obs. rare
– raging, furious, stern, cruel, fierce BREME c1175 obs.
– raging, furious, violent FURIAL c1386 obs.
– raging, mad RAGE a1300 obs.
– raging mad, distracted, insane; furious; eager RED-MAD 1794 Sc. & Eng. dial.
– raging mad; furious RED-WUD 1793 Sc.
– raging, mad, furious, cruel, outrageous VESANOUS 1656 obs.
– raging, riotous; growing noisy and tumultuous FREMESCENT 1837 rare
– raging, wrathful, angry, enraged IROUS a1300 obs.
– in a burst, as of rage, etc. ABURST 1205 obs.
– an exclamation of rage or exasperation MOTHER OF SHIT! 1940s US
– a distressing exhibition of uncontrollable rage CARPET-BITING c1940 colloq.
– a fit of rage, a bad temper, a sullen, sulky mood; a hysterical fit, a tantrum TAUM 1808 Sc.
– a gradually becoming enraged; a display of slowly-mounting anger SLOW BURN 1938 colloq.
– a great rage DESPERATION B1900 N. Ireland
– a rage FAUNCH 1982 Amer. dial.
– a rage PLISKY 1847 Eng. dial.
– a rage TANTIVY Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– a rage, a fit of bad temper BAIT;  BATE 1857 sl.
– a rage, a fit of ill temper; a passion VAKE;  VEAK  1857 Eng. dial.
– a rage, a passion, a temper PADDYWHACK 1899
– a rage, a violent passion PANKIN Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– a rage, passion BLEEZE Bk1911 Sc.
– a rage, passion FAME Bk1900 Sc.
– a rage, passion MAJESTY Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– a rage, passion, high temper; a disturbance HEEGARY Bk1902 Eng. dial.
– a rage; a long-continued condition of grumbling discontent TATTER Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– a rage; a tantrum TAN 1885 Eng. dial.
– a rage; a tantrum TANTER Bk1913-17 Amer. dial. & Sc.
– a rage, a temper; a tantrum PADDY 1894 UK sl.
– a rage, temper TANT Bk1905 Sc.
– a raging in fury RAMPING 1656
– a raging or madness DEBACCHATION 1633 obs. rare
– a raging; wantonness; a frolic RAGERY c1386 obs.
– a state of rage, excitement, eagerness, desire, etc. TAPTEE;  TAPTOO 1825 Sc. obs.
– frantic rage, madness, folly, tantrums MADDERAM 1866 Sc.
– frantic rage, madness, folly, tantrums MADDERDOM 1866 Sc.
– rage, a fit of temper, a tantrum PANDAIRY 1924 Sc.
– rage, a fit of temper, a tantrum PANDIRT 1898 Sc.
– rage, a fit of temper; a tantrum, passion TIRRIVEE 1813 Sc.
– rage, a hasty temper; excitement, rage TILT 1884 Eng. dial.
– rage, anger, fury IRY Bk1902 Eng. dial.
– rage, anger, fury, temper IRISH Bk1902 Eng. & Amer. dial.
– rage, fury RASEDHEAD c1440 obs. rare
– rage, fury; immoderate or violent excitement of feeling; a paroxysm of excitement or rage ORGASM a1763
– rage, fury, madness, anger, mania FUROR 1477
– rage, madness, fury; wild or violent anger EYE c1175 obs.
– rage, passion; tumult, noise, bustle FEERY;  FERIE 1715 Sc.
– rage, passion; violence; outrageous haste TEARANSY 1896 Sc.
– rage, wrath, anger; vexation; revenge TEEN 1721 Sc. & Eng. dial.
– a person who gets into a fearful rage; a visibly very angry man CARPET-BITER c1940 sl.
– a raging furious woman, a virago BELDAM(E) a1586
– to be in a great rage PUT ONE’S BEARD IN A BLAZE 1817 Sc.
– to be in a rage FAME Bk1900 Sc.
– to be in so violent a rage as to be slightly insane GO RAMMISH Bk1905 Sc.
– to become enraged GET ONE’S BACK UP Bk1905 Amer. dial.
– to become enraged GET ONE’S DANDER UP 1942 Amer. sl.
– to become enraged with DASH 1990s Black British sl.
– to boil with rage or indignation; to seethe with anger; to be extremely excited POPPLE 1897 Sc.
– to enrage, to provoke anyone to anger GET ONE’S RAG OUT c1880 Eng. dial.
– to enrage, to vex, to tease, to worry RAG 1808 Eng. dial. & sl.
– to express violent rage DANCE HIS LANE Bk1900 Sc.
– to fly into a rage HIT THE CEILING 1914 sl.
– to fly into a rage, to become angry NETTLE UP 1875 Eng. dial.
– to get into a rage PUT IN A BLAZE 1821 Sc.
– to get into a rage PUT ONE’S BEARD IN A BLAZE 1737 Sc.
– to get into a rage UNDO A THUNK Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– to give way to rage FLY ALL TO GOSH Bk1913-17 Amer. dial.
– to go into a rage and stir up confusion RAISE SAND 1953 Amer. colloq.
– to rage and scold about RIP AND STAVE Bk1913-17 Amer. dial.
– to rage and storm with violent gestures; to act in a furious or threatening manner RAMP c1386
– to rage hysterically BLOW ONE’S LID 1980s sl.
– to rage hysterically, to give way to heightened emotion; to lose one’s composure FLIP ONE’S LID 1941 sl., orig. US
– to rage hysterically, to give way to heightened emotion; to lose one’s composure FLIP ONE’S WIG 1934 sl., orig. US
– to rage or rave as a bacchanal; to revile one after the manner of drunkards DEBACCHATE 1623 obs. rare
– to rage, to argue or dispute in a quarrelsome manner TANT 1887 Sc.
– to rage, to argue, to quarrel, to dispute in a captious manner TANTER 1887 Sc. & Eng. dial.
– to rage, to be furious RASE a1300 obs.
– to rage, to create a disturbance CAVORT 1893 Amer. dial.
– to rage, to express vehement anger SPIT BLOOD 1963 colloq.
– to rage; to get in a passion or rage TEAR 1746 Sc. & Eng. dial.
– to rage, to rail, to ‘go on’ impetuously FARE 1603 obs.
– to rage, to rave; to be greatly agitated; to make a great fuss, outcry, or uproar TAKE ON c1430 colloq. & Eng. dial.
– to rage, to rave, to get in a passion; to be angry CAVE (AROUND) 1902 Amer. dial.
– to rage, to speak out fiercely and censoriously FULMINE 1623 rare
– to rage, to storm RANGE 1864 Eng. dial.
– to rage, to storm TARVE;  TERVEE;  TERVY;  TURVE Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– to rage; to storm; to fly at angrily TAVE 1671 Eng. dial.