rackety


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Related to rackety: Rackett, rickety

rack·et·y

 (răk′ĭ-tē)
adj.
Noisy; raucous.

rackety

(ˈrækɪtɪ)
adj
1. noisy, rowdy, or boisterous
2. socially lively and, sometimes, mildly dissolute: a rackety life.

rack•et•y

(ˈræk ɪ ti)

adj.
1. noisy.
2. rowdy.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.rackety - uncontrollably noisyrackety - uncontrollably noisy      
noisy - full of or characterized by loud and nonmusical sounds; "a noisy cafeteria"; "a small noisy dog"
References in periodicals archive ?
For all its supposed modernity, theatre, like politics, is still a gloriously rackety old profession" - Actor Michael Simkins "It was a catastrophic mistake for me.
Can we get enough done to cover the rackety walls on the rhyl fairground site.
Well, the rattly, rackety mood immediately before and after the referendum is calming, day by day, week by week, and normal service is slowly being resumed.
Newlyweds Stella and Stanley have a baby on the way and a rackety sort of life style on what we might call a work-style working class estate.
They performed in a rackety old stadium which was in essence a dog track but to me, just like their Newcastle counterparts, these were men of magic.
Last year's Cinderella was a rackety, ribald success, in no small measure thanks to its Ugly Sisters - played by Brian Dodd and Emmerdale's Michael Chapman, and by Philip Olivier's heroic pratfalls as Buttons.
Nitish Kumar, the Chief Minister of Bihar has decided to significantly emphasize refurbishment of the rackety power infrastructure in the state.
As jarring guitars, pummeling drums and whistling blasts of feedback engulf the singer's voice, one can imagine he's trapped in the cargo hold of a rickety, rackety rocket ship that is burning up and falling apart in reentry.
Within their embrace, the rackety calls of geese echoed from ice-free ponds, bald eagles wheeled in the sky, and deer leaped in the brush.
A week later, the rackety Cessna heads into the wall of clouds, rain coming through the windows, soaking clothes and camera, and you are unsure why you came.
But he wrote and spoke about his illness with typical p bluntness, telling Newsnight presenter Jeremy Paxman he found it "a bit of a yawn" and that his cancer had probably been caused by his "bohemian and rackety life".
After eight years of welfare cuts and "tough love" there is a good case for arguing (notwithstanding his rackety personal life) that by alienating the base support, this led directly to Al Gore's defeat in the 2000 Presidential elections.