Definition of rampage verb from the Oxford Advanced Learner's Dictionary

 

rampage

 verb
verbVerb Forms present simple I / you / we / they rampage
BrE BrE//ræmˈpeɪdʒ//
 
; NAmE NAmE//ræmˈpeɪdʒ//
 
; BrE BrE//ˈræmpeɪdʒ//
 
; NAmE NAmE//ˈræmpeɪdʒ//
 
he / she / it rampages
BrE BrE//ræmˈpeɪdʒɪz//
 
; NAmE NAmE//ræmˈpeɪdʒɪz//
 
; BrE BrE//ˈræmpeɪdʒɪz//
 
; NAmE NAmE//ˈræmpeɪdʒɪz//
 
past simple rampaged
BrE BrE//ræmˈpeɪdʒd//
 
; NAmE NAmE//ræmˈpeɪdʒd//
 
; BrE BrE//ˈræmpeɪdʒd//
 
; NAmE NAmE//ˈræmpeɪdʒd//
 
past participle rampaged
BrE BrE//ræmˈpeɪdʒd//
 
; NAmE NAmE//ræmˈpeɪdʒd//
 
; BrE BrE//ˈræmpeɪdʒd//
 
; NAmE NAmE//ˈræmpeɪdʒd//
 
-ing form rampaging
BrE BrE//ræmˈpeɪdʒɪŋ//
 
; NAmE NAmE//ræmˈpeɪdʒɪŋ//
 
; BrE BrE//ˈræmpeɪdʒɪŋ//
 
; NAmE NAmE//ˈræmpeɪdʒɪŋ//
 
 
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BrE BrE//ræmˈpeɪdʒ//
 
; NAmE NAmE//ræmˈpeɪdʒ//
 
; BrE BrE//ˈræmpeɪdʒ//
 
; NAmE NAmE//ˈræmpeɪdʒ//
 
[intransitive] + adv./prep. (of people or animals) to move through a place in a group, usually breaking things and causing damage synonym run amok Several thousand demonstrators rampaged through the centre of the city. a herd of rampaging elephants
Word Origin late 17th cent.: perhaps based on the verb ramp and the noun rage.
See the Oxford Advanced American Dictionary entry: rampage

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