a licentious or dissolute man; .
[reyk-hel-ee] /ˈreɪkˌhɛl i/ (Show IPA). dissolute; profligate.
a dissolute man; rake
1540s, possibly an alteration (by association with rake (n.1) and Hell) of Middle English rakel (adj.) “hasty, rash, headstrong,” probably from raken “to go, proceed,” from Old English racian “to go forward, move, hasten,” of unknown origin. Cf. rakeshame (n.) “one who lives shamefully” (1590s).
- Rake on someone
verb phrase To denigrate and humiliate someone (1980s+ Students)
[reyk-awf, -of] /ˈreɪkˌɔf, -ˌɒf/ noun 1. a share or amount taken or received illicitly, as in connection with a public enterprise. 2. a share, as of profits. 3. a discount in the price of a commodity: We got a 20 percent rake-off on the dishwasher. noun 1. a share of profits, esp one that is […]
[rey-ker] /ˈreɪ kər/ noun 1. a person or thing that . 2. . [rey-ker] /ˈreɪ kər/ noun, Building Trades. 1. an inclined member, as a pile or shore. /ˈreɪkə/ noun 1. a person who rakes 2. a raking implement 3. (Midland English, dialect) a large lump of coal
noun 1. a saw tooth for cleaning loose chips from a kerf.