[rab-uh l-rou-zer] /ˈræb əlˌraʊ zər/
a person who stirs up the passions or prejudices of the public, usually for his or her own interests; demagogue.
a person who manipulates the passions of the mob; demagogue
1842, agent noun from Rabble-rousing, which first attested 1802 in Sydney Smith; from rabble (n.1) + rouse.
[rab-uh l-rou-zing] /ˈræb əlˌraʊ zɪŋ/ adjective 1. of, relating to, or characteristic of a rabble-rouser. noun 2. an instance or the practice of stirring up the passions or prejudices of the public. [rab-uh l-rouz] /ˈræb əlˌraʊz/ verb (used without object), rabble-roused, rabble-rousing. 1. to stir up the emotions or prejudices of the public; agitate.
[rab-uh l] /ˈræb əl/ noun 1. a disorderly crowd; mob. 2. the rabble, the lower classes; the common people: The nobility held the rabble in complete contempt. verb (used with object), rabbled, rabbling. 3. to beset as a rabble does; mob. [rab-uh l] /ˈræb əl/ Metallurgy noun 1. a tool or mechanically operated device used […]
(id.) occurs only twice in the New Testament (Mark 10:51, A.V., “Lord,” R.V., “Rabboni;” John 20:16). It was the most honourable of all the titles.
[rab-uh-ley, rab-uh-ley; French ra-ble] /ˈræb əˌleɪ, ˌræb əˈleɪ; French raˈblɛ/ noun 1. François [frahn-swa] /frɑ̃ˈswa/ (Show IPA), c1490–1553, French satirist and humorist. /ˈræbəˌleɪ; French rablɛ/ noun 1. François (frɑ̃swa). ?1494–1553, French writer. His written works, esp Gargantua and Pantagruel (1534), contain a lively mixture of earthy wit, common sense, and satire