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Rattle synonyms

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A rapid succession of loud, sharp noises
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  1. A rapid succession of loud, sharp noises
  2. A loud disturbance; a racket:
  3. A rattling sound:
A movement that shakes.
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  1. A movement that shakes.
A series of quick, light taps
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  1. A series of quick, light taps
  2. A quick succession of light soft tapping sounds:
  3. The soft sound of feet walking on a hard surface.
(--- Informal) A hint or indication of someone's opinion, intention, etc.
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  1. (--- Informal) A hint or indication of someone's opinion, intention, etc.
  2. Loud or confused shouting; din of voices; clamor
  3. Sound or a sound of any kind:
A light bat for tennis, badminton, etc., with a network of catgut, silk, nylon, etc., in an oval or round frame attached to a handle
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  1. A light bat for tennis, badminton, etc., with a network of catgut, silk, nylon, etc., in an oval or round frame attached to a handle
  2. A broad wooden shoe or patten for a man or horse, to allow walking on marshy or soft ground.
  3. A loud distressing noise.
(Nautical) Alternative form of ratline.
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  1. (Nautical) Alternative form of ratline.
  2. Rattle (a sound made by loose objects shaking or vibrating against one another)
A jumble of loud, usually discordant sounds.
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  1. A jumble of loud, usually discordant sounds.
  2. A loud, continuous noise; confused clamor or uproar
  3. A loud noise; a cacophony or loud commotion.
A hit; sharp or resounding blow; rap, as on a door
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  1. A hit; sharp or resounding blow; rap, as on a door
  2. A pounding or clanking noise made by an engine, often as a result of faulty fuel combustion.
  3. The sound of a sharp blow on a hard surface.
Thoughtless, prolonged talk; chatter.
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  1. Thoughtless, prolonged talk; chatter.
  2. Something that makes a clacking sound.
  3. A sudden, sharp sound
A sharp, metallic sound, not so resonant as a clang and shorter in duration
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  1. A sharp, metallic sound, not so resonant as a clang and shorter in duration
  2. A loud, hard sound of metal hitting metal.
A rapid succession of short sounds:
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  1. A rapid succession of short sounds:
  2. A loud, reverberating sound; peal, as of thunder
  3. Something rolled up:
A gang fight.
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  1. A gang fight.
  2. A space for luggage or a small extra seat, as for servants, in the rear of a carriage
  3. A deep, heavy, continuous, rolling sound
The act of beating a drum.
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  1. The act of beating a drum.
  2. A noise resembling that of a drum being beaten.
A rapid succession of beats or taps
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  1. A rapid succession of beats or taps
  2. Alternative spelling of pit-a-pat.
  3. A series of quick steps, taps, or beats.
To cause to make a rattling sound.
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  1. To cause to make a rattling sound.
  2. To talk rapidly and noisily; chatter.
  3. To move with a rattling sound:
To perform (a piece or tune) on or as if on a drum.
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  1. To perform (a piece or tune) on or as if on a drum.
  2. To beat a drum
  3. To assemble by beating a drum
To cackle or cluck, as a hen.
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  1. To cackle or cluck, as a hen.
  2. To talk fast, foolishly, etc.; chatter
  3. To make a sudden, sharp sound, as by striking two hard substances together
To strike a blow or blows with the fist or some hard object; esp., to rap on a door
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  1. To strike a blow or blows with the fist or some hard object; esp., to rap on a door
  2. To cause to be displaced or unengaged; force:
  3. To produce by hitting or striking:
To vibrate or rattle while in operation:
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  1. To vibrate or rattle while in operation:
  2. To talk fast, incessantly, and foolishly
  3. To talk rapidly, incessantly, and on trivial subjects; jabber.
To speak in a childish way; babble
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  1. To speak in a childish way; babble
  2. (Intransitive) To speak incessantly and in a childish manner; to babble.
  3. To talk or chatter idly or meaninglessly; babble or prate.
To fail to distinguish between; mistake the identity of
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  1. To fail to distinguish between; mistake the identity of
  2. (--- Archaic) To cause to feel embarrassment.
  3. To cause to be unable to think with clarity or act with intelligence or understanding; bewilder or perplex.
(Now Rare) To disturb the order of
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  1. (Now Rare) To disturb the order of
  2. To disturb the composure or calm of; perturb.
  3. To put into a state of disorder.
To deprive of nerve, force, or strength; to weaken; to enfeeble.
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  1. To deprive of nerve, force, or strength; to weaken; to enfeeble.
  2. To make feel weak, nervous, etc.
  3. To cause to lose courage or firmness of purpose:
To make a rattling or clattering sound, especially by rushing or scampering.
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  1. To make a rattling or clattering sound, especially by rushing or scampering.
To utter in a rapid, usually thoughtless way:
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  1. To utter in a rapid, usually thoughtless way:
  2. To vibrate or rattle while in operation:
  3. To talk rapidly, incessantly, and on trivial subjects; jabber.
To chatter thoughtlessly or at length.
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  1. To chatter thoughtlessly or at length.
  2. To make a sudden, sharp sound, as by striking two hard substances together
  3. To talk fast, foolishly, etc.; chatter
To move with a rattling sound:
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  1. To move with a rattling sound:
  2. To talk rapidly and noisily; chatter.
  3. To chatter noisily
To blab; to let out a secret.
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  1. To blab; to let out a secret.
  2. To blather; to talk foolishly or incoherently.
  3. To chatter; babble.
To vibrate or rattle while in operation:
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  1. To vibrate or rattle while in operation:
  2. To click quickly and repeatedly:
  3. To click together rapidly, as the teeth do when the lower jaw trembles from fright or cold
Alternative spelling of chit-chat.
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  1. Alternative spelling of chit-chat.
  2. To engage in small talk or gossip.
To cackle or cluck, as a hen.
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  1. To cackle or cluck, as a hen.
  2. To talk fast, foolishly, etc.; chatter
  3. To make a sudden, sharp sound, as by striking two hard substances together
To utter rapidly or indistinctly; to gabble.
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  1. To utter rapidly or indistinctly; to gabble.
  2. (Intransitive) To talk rapidly, indistinctly, or unintelligibly; to utter gibberish or nonsense.
  3. To speak or say quickly, incoherently, or nonsensically; chatter; gibber
(Archaic) To flatter or cajole.
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  1. (Archaic) To flatter or cajole.
  2. To talk idly or at length.
  3. To talk, esp. idly or flatteringly
To tell idly; blab
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  1. To tell idly; blab
  2. To talk idly and at length; chatter:
  3. To talk much and foolishly; chatter
To speak in a childish way; babble
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  1. To speak in a childish way; babble
  2. To utter or express by chattering foolishly or babbling.
  3. (Intransitive) To speak incessantly and in a childish manner; to babble.
To talk or say (something) at length or extravagantly.
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  1. To talk or say (something) at length or extravagantly.
  2. To give a spiel
To talk idly or incessantly, as about trivial matters.
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  1. To talk idly or incessantly, as about trivial matters.
  2. To talk much or idly; chatter; gabble
To subject to the action of gas
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  1. To subject to the action of gas
  2. To supply with gas
  3. To treat chemically with gas.
(Slang, former) To scold or reprove, esp. repeatedly
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  1. (Slang, former) To scold or reprove, esp. repeatedly
  2. Any of various structures of invertebrate animals, such as the pincers of spiders or mites, that function similarly to the jaws of vertebrates.
  3. Either of two bony or cartilaginous structures that in most vertebrate animals form the framework of the mouth, hold the teeth, and are used for biting and chewing food. The lower, movable part of the jaw is the mandible. The upper, fixed part is the maxilla.
To talk persistently and meaninglessly; chatter.
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  1. To talk persistently and meaninglessly; chatter.
  2. To talk much or idly; chatter
To stir up or shake up
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  1. To stir up or shake up
  2. To arouse interest in (a cause, for example) by use of the written or spoken word; discuss or debate.
  3. To stir up interest and support through speeches and writing so as to produce changes
To cause to be irritated, especially by repeated acts; trouble or annoy:
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  1. To cause to be irritated, especially by repeated acts; trouble or annoy:
  2. To take the trouble (to do something); concern oneself with (accomplishing something):
  3. (Intransitive) To do something which is of negligible inconvenience.
(Now Rare) To disturb the order of
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  1. (Now Rare) To disturb the order of
  2. To put into a state of disorder.
  3. To disturb the composure or calm of; perturb.
To make anxious, uneasy, or restless; disturb; fret
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  1. To make anxious, uneasy, or restless; disturb; fret
  2. To deprive of peace or rest; trouble.
To attract (the attention) away from its original focus; divert.
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  1. To attract (the attention) away from its original focus; divert.
  2. To cause to feel worried or uneasy; unsettle:
  3. To cause (someone) to have difficulty paying attention to something:
To break up the settled order or orderly working of
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  1. To break up the settled order or orderly working of
  2. To break up the quiet or serenity of; agitate (what is quiet or still)
  3. To intrude on; inconvenience:
To confuse; agitate
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  1. To confuse; agitate
  2. To move in a quick, flustered way
  3. To move or come down in a flurry.
(Intransitive) To be in a heat or bustle; to be agitated and confused.
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  1. (Intransitive) To be in a heat or bustle; to be agitated and confused.
  2. To make or become nervous or upset.
  3. (By extension) To confuse, befuddle, throw into panic by making overwrought with confusion.
To cause to be alarmed, agitated, or upset; disturb or trouble greatly
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  1. To cause to be alarmed, agitated, or upset; disturb or trouble greatly
  2. To cause (a system) to become altered or imbalanced from a normal state:
  3. (--- Physics & Astronomy) To cause perturbation in (the orbit of a celestial body, for example) by gravitational interaction.
(Slang) To be thrilling, boisterous, etc.
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  1. (Slang) To be thrilling, boisterous, etc.
  2. (Music) To play or dance to rock music.
  3. To excite or cause strong feeling in, as by playing rock music.
To take away the smoothness of; wrinkle; ripple
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  1. To take away the smoothness of; wrinkle; ripple
  2. To turn over (the pages of a book, etc.) rapidly
  3. To beat (a drum, etc.) with a ruffle
To get away from (a pursuer):
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  1. To get away from (a pursuer):
  2. To cause to tremble, vibrate, or rock:
  3. To get rid of or put an end to:
To toss a coin, as in letting chance decide something
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  1. To toss a coin, as in letting chance decide something
  2. To move or go impatiently, angrily, or disdainfully, as with a toss of the head
  3. To toss a coin with (someone) for deciding something according to which side will land uppermost
  1. To make upset or uncomfortable
  2. To become unsettled
  3. To change from a settled condition; disrupt:
To become overturned or upset
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  1. To become overturned or upset
  2. To disturb the functioning, order, or course of:
  3. To cause (the stomach) to feel ill.
Find another word for rattle. In this page you can discover 72 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for rattle, like: clatter, shaking, patter, noise, racket, rattling, din, knock, clack, clank and roll.