rush


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rush 1

 (rŭsh)
v. rushed, rush·ing, rush·es
v.intr.
1. To move swiftly; hurry: rushed after the bus.
2. To act with great haste: rushed to finish the project.
3. To make a sudden or swift attack or charge: The cavalry rushed down upon the encampment.
4. To flow or surge rapidly, often with noise: Water rushed over the cliff.
5. Football To advance the ball or attempt to advance the ball from scrimmage by carrying it rather than passing.
v.tr.
1. To cause to move rapidly: had to rush fresh troops to the front lines.
2. To cause to act with haste: made a mistake because we were rushed.
3. To perform with great haste: had to rush the project to complete it on time.
4. To attack swiftly and suddenly: Infantry rushed the enemy after the artillery barrage.
5. To transport or carry hastily: An ambulance rushed her to the hospital.
6. To entertain or pay great attention to: They rushed him for their fraternity.
7. Football To run toward (a passer or kicker) in order to block or disrupt a play.
n.
1. A sudden movement toward something: a rush to leave the room.
2.
a. An anxious and eager movement to get to or from a place: a rush to the goldfields.
b. A sudden widespread demand: a rush for gold coins.
3. General haste or busyness: The office always operates in a rush.
4. A sudden attack; an onslaught.
5. A rapid, often noisy flow or passage: listened to the rush of the wind.
6. A large or overwhelming number or amount: a rush of last-minute holiday orders.
7. Football
a. An attempt to advance the ball from scrimmage by carrying it.
b. An act of running at a passer or kicker in order to block or prevent a play.
8. Sports A rapid advance of the puck toward the opponent's goal in ice hockey.
9. rushes The first, unedited print of a movie scene.
10. A drive by a Greek society on a college campus to recruit new members: a sorority rush.
11.
a. A surge or release of emotion: felt a rush of fear. See Synonyms at flow.
b. A sudden, brief exhilaration: felt a heady rush when her name was called out as the winner.
c. The intensely pleasurable sensation experienced immediately after use of a stimulant or a mind-altering drug.
adj.
Performed with or requiring great haste or urgency: a rush job; a rush order.

[Middle English rushen, from Anglo-Norman russher, variant of Old French ruser, to drive back, from Latin recūsāre, to reject : re-, re- + causārī, to give as a reason (from causa, cause).]

rush′er n.

rush 2

 (rŭsh)
n.
1.
a. Any of various grasslike wetland plants of the genus Juncus, having stiff hollow or pithy stems and small usually clustered brownish flowers.
b. Any of various similar plants, such as a bulrush.
2. The stem of one of these plants, used in making baskets, mats, and chair seats.

[Middle English, from Old English rysc.]

rush

(rʌʃ)
vb
1. to hurry or cause to hurry; hasten
2. to make a sudden attack upon (a fortress, position, person, etc)
3. (when: intr, often foll by at, in, or into) to proceed or approach in a reckless manner
4. rush one's fences to proceed with precipitate haste
5. (intr) to come, flow, swell, etc, quickly or suddenly: tears rushed to her eyes.
6. slang to cheat, esp by grossly overcharging
7. (tr) US and Canadian to make a concerted effort to secure the agreement, participation, etc, of (a person)
8. (American Football) (intr) American football to gain ground by running forwards with the ball
n
9. the act or condition of rushing
10. a sudden surge towards someone or something: a gold rush.
11. a sudden surge of sensation, esp produced by a drug
12. a sudden demand
adj (prenominal)
13. requiring speed or urgency: a rush job.
14. characterized by much movement, business, etc: a rush period.
[C14 ruschen, from Old French ruser to put to flight, from Latin recūsāre to refuse, reject]
ˈrusher n

rush

(rʌʃ)
n
1. (Plants) any annual or perennial plant of the genus Juncus, growing in wet places and typically having grasslike cylindrical leaves and small green or brown flowers: family Juncaceae. Many species are used to make baskets
2. (Plants) any of various similar or related plants, such as the woodrush, scouring rush, and spike-rush
3. something valueless; a trifle; straw: not worth a rush.
4. short for rushlight
[Old English risce, rysce; related to Middle Dutch risch, Norwegian rusk, Old Slavonic rozga twig, rod]
ˈrushˌlike adj

Rush

(rʌʃ)
n
(Biography) Geoffrey (Roy). born 1951, Australian film actor. His films include Shine (1996), for which he won an Academy Award, Quills (2000), and The King's Speech (2010)

rush1

(rʌʃ)

v.i.
1. to move, act, or progress with speed, impetuosity, or violence.
2. to dash forward, as for an attack.
3. to appear, go, pass, etc., rapidly or suddenly.
4. to carry the football on a running play.
v.t.
5. to perform, accomplish, or finish with speed, impetuosity, or violence.
6. to carry or convey with haste.
7. to cause to move, act, or progress quickly; hurry.
8. to send, push, force, impel, etc., with unusual speed or haste.
9. to attack suddenly and violently; charge.
10. to overcome or capture (a person, place, etc.).
11. Informal. to court intensively; woo.
12. to entertain (a prospective fraternity or sorority member) before making bids for membership.
13.
a. to carry (the football) forward across the line of scrimmage.
b. to carry the football (a distance) forward from the line of scrimmage.
c. (of a defensive team member) to attempt to force a way quickly into the backfield in pursuit of (the back in possession of the football).
n.
14. the act of rushing; a rapid, impetuous, or violent onward movement.
15. a hostile attack.
16. a sudden appearance or access.
17. hurried activity; busy haste.
18. a hurried state, as from pressure of affairs.
19. press of work, business, traffic, etc., requiring extraordinary effort or haste.
20. an eager rushing of numbers of persons to some region: the California gold rush.
21.
a. an attempt to carry or instance of carrying the football across the line of scrimmage.
b. an act or instance of rushing the offensive back in possession of the football.
22. a scrimmage held as a form of sport between classes or bodies of students in colleges.
23. rushes, daily (def. 4).
24. Informal. a series of lavish attentions paid by a suitor.
25. the rushing by a fraternity or sorority.
26. the initial, intensely pleasurable or exhilarated feeling experienced from a narcotic or stimulant drug.
adj.
27. requiring or done in haste.
28. characterized by excessive business, a press of work or traffic, etc.
[1325–75; (v.) Middle English ruschen < Anglo-French russher, russer, Old French re(h)us(s)er < Late Latin recūsāre to push back, Latin: to refuse. compare recusant, ruse; (n.) Middle English rus(s)che, derivative of the v.]
rush′er, n.

rush2

(rʌʃ)

n.
1. any grasslike plant of the genus Juncus, having pithy or hollow stems, found in wet or marshy places. Compare rush family.
2. any of various similar plants.
3. a stem of such a plant, used for making chair bottoms, baskets, etc.
4. something of little or no value; trifle.
[before 900; Middle English rusch, risch, Old English rysc, risc; c. Dutch, obsolete German Rusch]

Rush

(rʌʃ)

n.
Benjamin, 1745–1813, U.S. physician and political leader: author of medical treatises.

rush

  • exigent - A good word to write on letters or packages, since everyone else writes "urgent" or "rush."
  • rush candle, rush light - A rush candle or rush light is a candle of feeble power made by dipping the pith of a rush in tallow or other grease.
  • spate - A sudden flood or rush, an outpouring.
  • debacle - Comes from French debacler, "to unbar, free," with the root sense being "to shatter with one's rod"; its original meaning was "a breaking-up of ice in a river" or a "sudden flood or rush of water carrying debris."

Rush

 a group formed by a moving forward with great speed; a stampede of horses or cattle.
Examples: rush of birds, 1901; of blood, 1848; of business, 1849; of dunbirds, 1875; of horses, 1881; of men, 1813; of shyness, 1883; of tears, 1873; of terror, 1865; of tide, 1789; of troops; of water; of wind.

rush


Past participle: rushed
Gerund: rushing

Imperative
rush
rush
Present
I rush
you rush
he/she/it rushes
we rush
you rush
they rush
Preterite
I rushed
you rushed
he/she/it rushed
we rushed
you rushed
they rushed
Present Continuous
I am rushing
you are rushing
he/she/it is rushing
we are rushing
you are rushing
they are rushing
Present Perfect
I have rushed
you have rushed
he/she/it has rushed
we have rushed
you have rushed
they have rushed
Past Continuous
I was rushing
you were rushing
he/she/it was rushing
we were rushing
you were rushing
they were rushing
Past Perfect
I had rushed
you had rushed
he/she/it had rushed
we had rushed
you had rushed
they had rushed
Future
I will rush
you will rush
he/she/it will rush
we will rush
you will rush
they will rush
Future Perfect
I will have rushed
you will have rushed
he/she/it will have rushed
we will have rushed
you will have rushed
they will have rushed
Future Continuous
I will be rushing
you will be rushing
he/she/it will be rushing
we will be rushing
you will be rushing
they will be rushing
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been rushing
you have been rushing
he/she/it has been rushing
we have been rushing
you have been rushing
they have been rushing
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been rushing
you will have been rushing
he/she/it will have been rushing
we will have been rushing
you will have been rushing
they will have been rushing
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been rushing
you had been rushing
he/she/it had been rushing
we had been rushing
you had been rushing
they had been rushing
Conditional
I would rush
you would rush
he/she/it would rush
we would rush
you would rush
they would rush
Past Conditional
I would have rushed
you would have rushed
he/she/it would have rushed
we would have rushed
you would have rushed
they would have rushed
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.rush - the act of moving hurriedly and in a careless mannerrush - the act of moving hurriedly and in a careless manner; "in his haste to leave he forgot his book"
movement, move, motion - the act of changing location from one place to another; "police controlled the motion of the crowd"; "the movement of people from the farms to the cities"; "his move put him directly in my path"
bolt, dash - the act of moving with great haste; "he made a dash for the door"
scamper, scurry, scramble - rushing about hastily in an undignified way
2.rush - a sudden forceful flowrush - a sudden forceful flow    
flow, flowing - the motion characteristic of fluids (liquids or gases)
debris storm, debris surge - the sudden spread of dust and debris from a collapsing building; "the destruction of the building produced an enormous debris surge"
onrush - a forceful forward rush or flow; "from the bow she stared at the mesmerising onrush of the sea where it split and foamed"; "the explosion interrupted the wild onrush of her thoughts"
3.rush - grasslike plants growing in wet places and having cylindrical often hollow stems
family Juncaceae, Juncaceae, rush family - tufted herbs resembling grasses: rushes
common rush, Juncus effusus, soft rush, bullrush, bulrush - tall rush with soft erect or arching stems found in Eurasia, Australia, New Zealand, and common in North America
jointed rush, Juncus articulatus - rush of Australia
Juncus bufonius, toad rush - low-growing annual rush of damp low-lying ground; nearly cosmopolitan
hard rush, Juncus inflexus - tall rush of temperate regions
Juncus leseurii, salt rush - rush of the Pacific coast of North America
Juncus tenuis, slender rush - tufted wiry rush of wide distribution
bog plant, marsh plant, swamp plant - a semiaquatic plant that grows in soft wet land; most are monocots: sedge, sphagnum, grasses, cattails, etc; possibly heath
4.rush - physician and American Revolutionary leaderRush - physician and American Revolutionary leader; signer of the Declaration of Independence (1745-1813)
5.rush - the swift release of a store of affective forcerush - the swift release of a store of affective force; "they got a great bang out of it"; "what a boot!"; "he got a quick rush from injecting heroin"; "he does it for kicks"
excitement, exhilaration - the feeling of lively and cheerful joy; "he could hardly conceal his excitement when she agreed"
6.rush - a sudden burst of activity; "come back after the rush"
flare-up, outburst, burst - a sudden intense happening; "an outburst of heavy rain"; "a burst of lightning"
7.rush - (American football) an attempt to advance the ball by running into the line; "the linebackers were ready to stop a rush"
American football, American football game - a game played by two teams of 11 players on a rectangular field 100 yards long; teams try to get possession of the ball and advance it across the opponents goal line in a series of (running or passing) plays
running, running game, running play, run - (American football) a play in which a player attempts to carry the ball through or past the opposing team; "the defensive line braced to stop the run"; "the coach put great emphasis on running"
Verb1.rush - move fastrush - move fast; "He rushed down the hall to receive his guests"; "The cars raced down the street"
go, locomote, move, travel - change location; move, travel, or proceed, also metaphorically; "How fast does your new car go?"; "We travelled from Rome to Naples by bus"; "The policemen went from door to door looking for the suspect"; "The soldiers moved towards the city in an attempt to take it before night fell"; "news travelled fast"
barge, push forward, thrust ahead - push one's way; "she barged into the meeting room"
shoot down, tear, buck, charge, shoot - move quickly and violently; "The car tore down the street"; "He came charging into my office"
dash, scoot, scud, dart, flash, shoot - run or move very quickly or hastily; "She dashed into the yard"
dawdle, linger - take one's time; proceed slowly
2.rush - attack suddenly
assail, assault, set on, attack - attack someone physically or emotionally; "The mugger assaulted the woman"; "Nightmares assailed him regularly"
charge, bear down - to make a rush at or sudden attack upon, as in battle; "he saw Jess charging at him with a pitchfork"
3.rush - urge to an unnatural speed; "Don't rush me, please!"
urge, urge on, exhort, press - force or impel in an indicated direction; "I urged him to finish his studies"
delay, detain, hold up - cause to be slowed down or delayed; "Traffic was delayed by the bad weather"; "she delayed the work that she didn't want to perform"
4.rush - act or move at high speed; "We have to rush!"; "hurry--it's late!"
act, move - perform an action, or work out or perform (an action); "think before you act"; "We must move quickly"; "The governor should act on the new energy bill"; "The nanny acted quickly by grabbing the toddler and covering him with a wet towel"
5.rush - run with the ball, in football
run - move fast by using one's feet, with one foot off the ground at any given time; "Don't run--you'll be out of breath"; "The children ran to the store"
6.rush - cause to move fast or to rush or race; "The psychologist raced the rats through a long maze"
move, displace - cause to move or shift into a new position or place, both in a concrete and in an abstract sense; "Move those boxes into the corner, please"; "I'm moving my money to another bank"; "The director moved more responsibilities onto his new assistant"
7.rush - cause to occur rapidly; "the infection precipitated a high fever and allergic reactions"
effect, effectuate, set up - produce; "The scientists set up a shock wave"
Adj.1.rush - not accepting reservations
unreserved - not reserved
2.rush - done under pressure; "a rush job"
hurried - moving rapidly or performed quickly or in great haste; "a hurried trip to the store"; "the hurried life of a city"; "a hurried job"

rush

verb
2. push, hurry, accelerate, dispatch, speed up, quicken, press, hustle, expedite The Act was rushed through after a legal loophole was discovered.
3. attack, storm, capture, overcome, charge at, assail, take by storm They rushed the entrance.
4. flow, run, course, shoot, pour, stream, surge, cascade, gush Water rushes out of huge tunnels.
noun
1. dash, charge, race, scramble, stampede, expedition, speed, dispatch The explosion caused panic and a mad rush for the doors.
2. hurry, urgency, bustle, haste, hustle, helter-skelter, hastiness the rush not to be late for school
3. run (on), call, demand, request, clamour They are expecting a huge rush for the record.
4. bustle, commotion, hubbub, hurly-burly, flurry of activity the Christmas rush
5. surge, flow, flood, thrill, flush, gush, spurt A rush of affection swept over him.
6. gust, flurry, draught A rush of air on my face woke me.
7. attack, charge, push, storm, assault, surge, onslaught Throw something noisy and feign a rush at him.
adjective
1. hasty, fast, quick, hurried, emergency, prompt, rapid, urgent, swift, brisk, cursory, expeditious I guess you could call it a rush job.
hasty detailed, slow, careful, thorough, leisurely, unhurried, not urgent

rush

verb
2. To come forth or emit in abundance:
noun
2. A swift advance or attack:
3. Something suggestive of running water:
adjective
Informal. Designed to meet emergency needs as quickly as possible:
Informal: crash, hurry-up.
Translations
إنْدِفاعَهاِنْدِفاعسُرْعَهنَباتات قُرْب الماءيَنْدَفِع
spěchspěchatrákosrychle odvéztrychlý pohyb
hastværkhurtig bevægelsejagsivstyrte af sted
kiirekiiruhtaaryntäyssyöksyvihvilä
žurbažuriti
rohanszáguld
flÿtiròjóta, hraîasefsprettur
急ぐ突進
골풀서두르다
iuncus
drāztiesiedrāztiesmeldristeidzinātsteiga
rýchly pohybsitina
hitetihitro odpeljatinaglicaplanitiprerivanje
brådskaskynda (sig)
เคลื่อนหรือทำอย่างเร่งรีบรีบเร่ง
aceleacele etmekatılışhamlehasır otu
sự vội vãvội vã

rush

1 [rʌʃ]
A. N (Bot) → junco m
B. CPD rush basket Ncesto m de mimbre
rush light Nvela f de junco
rush mat Nestera f
rush matting Nestera f, esterilla f

rush

2 [rʌʃ]
A. N
1. (= act of rushing)
there was a rush for the doorse precipitaron todos hacia la puerta
the gold rushla fiebre del oro
two were injured in the rushhubo dos heridos en el tumulto
the annual rush to the beachesla desbandada de todos los años hacia las playas
2. (= hurry) → prisa f, apuro m (LAm)
what's all the rush about?¿por qué tanta prisa?
we had a rush to get it readytuvimos que darnos prisa or (LAm) apurarnos para tenerlo listo
is there any rush for this?¿corre prisa esto?
it got lost in the rushcon el ajetreo se perdió
I'm in a rushtengo prisa or (LAm) apuro
I did it in a rushlo hice deprisa, lo hice muy apurada (LAm)
it all happened in a rushtodo pasó deprisa y corriendo
he's in no rushno tiene prisa alguna or (LAm) apuro ninguno
3. (= current, torrent)
a rush of warm airuna ráfaga de aire caliente
a rush of waterun torrente de agua
a rush of wordsun torrente de palabras
the words came out in a rushlas palabras salieron a borbotones
4. (Comm) → demanda f
we've had a rush of ordersha habido una enorme demanda de pedidos
the Christmas rushla actividad frenética de las Navidades
a rush for ticketsuna enorme demanda de entradas
there has been a rush on suntan lotionha habido una enorme demanda de crema bronceadora
5. (US) (Ftbl) → carga f
6. rushes (Cine) → primeras pruebas fpl
B. VT
1. [+ person] → meter prisa a, apurar (LAm)
don't rush me!¡no me metas prisa!, ¡no me apures! (LAm)
I hate being rushedno aguanto que me metan prisa, no aguanto que me apuren (LAm)
to rush sb into (doing) sth she knew he was trying to rush her into a decisionsabía que trataba de meterle prisa or (LAm) apurarla para que se decidiera
don't be rushed into signing anythingno dejes que te hagan firmar deprisa y corriendo, no dejes que te metan prisa or (LAm) que te apuren para firmar
we were rushed off our feetestábamos hasta arriba de trabajo
2. [+ work, job] → hacer con mucha prisa or a la carrera
I rushed my lunchcomí el almuerzo a toda prisa or a todo correr or a la carrera
I'm not going to rush thingsno voy a precipitarme
3. (= carry, take) reinforcements were rushed to the scenemandaron rápidamente refuerzos al lugar del incidente
he was rushed (off) to hospitallo llevaron al hospital con la mayor urgencia
please rush me my free copypor favor, mándenme la copia gratuita tan pronto como puedan
4. (= attack) [+ building, enemy positions] → asaltar, atacar; [+ opponent, barrier, stage] → abalanzarse sobre
5. (= charge) → soplar, clavar
C. VI
1. (= run)
to rush by = to rush past
to rush downstairsbajar la escalera corriendo or a toda prisa
to rush pastpasar a toda velocidad
everyone rushed to the windowstodos corrieron or se precipitaron hacia las ventanas
neighbours rushed to his aidlos vecinos corrieron en su ayuda
I rushed to her sidecorrí a su lado
to rush upstairssubir la escalera corriendo or a toda prisa
2. (= hurry) I must rushme voy corriendo
don't rush!¡con calma!
I was rushing to finish itme daba prisa or (LAm) me estaba apurando por terminarlo
people are rushing to buy the bookla gente corre a comprar el libro
the blood rushed to her cheeks or faceenrojeció violentamente
to rush to conclusionssacar conclusiones precipitadas
the train went rushing into the tunnelel tren entró en el túnel a toda velocidad
he will not rush into any decisionsno tomará ninguna decisión precipitada
the sound of rushing waterel sonido de agua corriendo con fuerza
see also headlong
D. CPD rush hour Nhora f punta, hora f pico (LAm)
rush hour traffictráfico m de hora punta or (LAm) de hora pico
rush job N (= urgent) → trabajo m urgente; (= too hurried) → trabajo m hecho deprisa y corriendo
rush order Npedido m urgente
rush about rush around VI + ADVcorrer de un lado a otro, correr de acá para allá
rush at VI + PREP
1. (= run towards) [+ door, exit] → precipitarse hacia; [+ person] → abalanzarse sobre
2. (= hurry) you tend to rush at thingssueles precipitarte al hacer las cosas
rush away VI + ADVirse corriendo, largarse a toda prisa
don't go rushing away!¡no te vayas tan deprisa!
rush in VI + ADV (lit) → entrar corriendo, entrar a toda prisa (fig) → precipitarse
before you rush in, get some adviceno te precipites, pide consejo
see also fool
rush off VI + ADVirse corriendo, largarse a toda prisa
don't rush off!¡no te vayas tan deprisa!
don't rush off and buy the first one you seeno vayas corriendo y compres el primero que veas
rush out
A. VT + ADV [+ book] → publicar a toda prisa; [+ statement] → hacer público a toda prisa
B. VI + ADVsalir corriendo
rush over VI + ADVir/venir corriendo
rush through
A. VI + PREP [+ meal] → comer a toda prisa or a todo correr; [+ work, job] → hacer a toda prisa or a todo correr or a la carrera; [+ place] → pasar a toda velocidad
we rushed through dinnercenamos a toda prisa or a todo correr or a la carrera
the orchestra rushed through the Mozartla orquesta impuso un ritmo demasiado rápido a la pieza de Mozart
B. VT + ADV [+ legislation] → aprobar a toda prisa (Comm) [+ order, supplies] → despachar rápidamente
rush up VI + ADV = rush over

rush

[ˈrʌʃ]
n
(= hurry) → course f
It was a bit of a rush to get here on time → Cela a été un peu la course pour arriver ici à temps.
what's the rush? → est l'urgence?
to be in a rush → être très pressé(e)
I'm in a rush → je suis très pressé.
to be in a rush to do sth → être très pressé(e) de faire qch
to do sth in a rush → faire qch à la hâte
The men left in a rush → Les hommes sont partis à la hâte.
is there any rush for this? → est-ce urgent?
(= fast movement forward) [crowd] → ruée f
There was a rush for the exit → Il y eut une ruée vers la sortie.
(= busy time) → ruée f
the Christmas rush → la ruée de Noël
(= surge) [water] → jaillissement m; [adrenalin] → poussée f; [air] → bouffée f; [nausea, dizziness] → accès m; [emotion, excitement, fear, anger] → accès m
a sudden rush of air → une soudaine bouffée d'air
a rush of blood to the head
He had a rush of blood to the head → Le sang lui est monté à la tête.
(= sudden demand) → ruée f
a rush on sth → une ruée sur qch
a rush for sth → une ruée vers qch
a rush of orders
We've had a rush of orders → Nous avons reçu une avalanche de commandes.
gold rush → ruée vers l'or
(BOTANY)jonc m
(for chair)paille f
vt
(= send quickly) → envoyer d'urgence (= take quickly) → transporter d'urgence
He was rushed to hospital → On l'a transporté d'urgence à l'hôpital.
(= do too quickly) [+ work] → bâcler; [+ meal] → expédier
(= force to hurry) [+ person] → bousculer
Don't rush me! → Ne me bousculez pas!
to rush sb into doing sth → bousculer qn pour qu'il fasse qch
(= attack) [+ town] → prendre d'assaut; [+ person] → se ruer sur
vi
(= hurry) → se précipiter
Everyone rushed outside → Tout le monde s'est précipité dehors.
There's no need to rush
BUT Ce n'est pas la peine de se dépêcher.
to rush to do sth → se dépêcher de faire qch
rush off
vi (= leave quickly) → partir précipitamment
vt sep
(= do quickly) [+ job, work] → faire à la hâte
(= send quickly) [+ supplies, letter] → envoyer d'urgence
rush through
vt fus [+ work] → exécuter à la hâte
vt sep [+ order] → exécuter d'urgence; [+ application, claim] → envoyer d'urgence

rush

:
rush hour(s)
n(pl)Hauptverkehrszeit f, → Stoßzeit(en) f(pl), → Rushhour f; rush-hour trafficStoßverkehr m
rush job
neiliger Auftrag; (pej: = bad work) → Schluderarbeit f (inf); can you do a rush for me?können Sie das ganz schnell für mich machen?
rushlight
naus Binsen und Talg hergestellte Kerze
rush mat, rush matting
nBinsenmatte f
rush order
n (Comm) → Eilauftrag m

rush

1
n
(= rapid movement, of crowd) → Andrang m, → Gedränge nt; (of air)Stoß m; he was caught in the rush for the doordie zur Tür drängende Menge riss ihn mit; they made a rush for the doorsie drängten zur Tür; there was a rush for the empty seatsalles stürzte sich auf die leeren Sitze; there’s been a rush on these goodsdiese Waren sind rasend weggegangen; we have a rush on in the office just nowbei uns im Büro herrscht zurzeit Hochbetrieb; the Christmas rushder Weihnachtsbetrieb; we’ve had a rush of orderswir hatten eine Flut von Aufträgen; there was a rush of waterWasser strömte or schoss herein/heraus etc; water streamed out in a rushdas Wasser schoss in einem Schwall heraus; a rush of blood to the headBlutandrang mim Kopf; a rush of paniceine plötzliche Panik; a rush of emotioneine Gefühlsaufwallung ? gold rush
(= hurry)Eile f; (stronger) → Hetze f, → Hast f; the rush of modern lifedie Hetze des modernen Lebens; to be in a rushin Eile sein; I had a rush to get here on timeich musste ganz schön hetzen, um rechtzeitig hier zu sein; I did it in a rushich habe es sehr schnell or hastig gemacht; what’s (all) the rush?wozu die Eile/Hetzerei?; is there any rush for this?eilt das?; it all happened in such a rushdas ging alles so plötzlich
rushes pl (Film) → erste Kopie
vi (= hurry)eilen; (stronger) → hetzen, hasten; (= run)stürzen; (wind)brausen; (water)schießen, stürzen; (= make rushing noise)rauschen; they rushed to help hersie eilten ihr zu Hilfe; I rushed to her sideich eilte an ihre Seite; I’m rushing to finish itich beeile mich, es fertig zu machen; don’t rush, take your timeüberstürzen Sie nichts, lassen Sie sich Zeit; you shouldn’t just go rushing into thingsSie sollten die Dinge nicht so überstürzen; to rush into marriageüberstürzt heiraten; to rush through (book)hastig lesen; mealhastig essen; museum, townhetzen durch; workhastig erledigen; to rush past (person)vorbeistürzen; (vehicle)vorbeischießen; to rush in/out/back etchinein-/hinaus-/zurückstürzen or -stürmen etc; the ambulance rushed to the sceneder Krankenwagen raste zur Unfallstelle; to rush to somebody’s defence (Brit) or defense (US) (lit, fig)jdm zur Seite eilen; to rush into printvorzeitig veröffentlichen; the blood rushed to his facedas Blut schoss ihm ins Gesicht; memories rushed into his mindErinnerungen schossen ihm durch den Kopf
vt
to rush somebody to hospitaljdn schnellstens ins Krankenhaus bringen; they rushed more troops to the frontsie schickten eilends mehr Truppen an die Front; they rushed him out (of the room)sie brachten ihn eilends aus dem Zimmer; they rushed the bill through Parliamentsie peitschten die Gesetzesvorlage durch das Parlament; to rush a book into printein Buch eilends in Druck geben
(= force to hurry)hetzen, drängen; don’t rush me!hetz mich nicht; he won’t be rusheder lässt sich nicht drängen or treiben; to be rushed off one’s feetdauernd auf Trab sein (inf); to rush somebody off his feetjdn dauernd auf Trab halten (inf); to rush somebody into a decisionjdn zu einer hastigen Entscheidung treiben; to rush somebody into doing somethingjdn dazu treiben, etw überstürzt zu tun
(= charge at)stürmen; fencezustürmen auf (+acc); the mob rushed the line of policemender Mob stürmte auf den Polizeikordon zu; to rush one’s fences (fig)die Sache überstürzen
(= do hurriedly) job, taskhastig machen, schnell machen; (= do badly)schludern bei (pej); you can’t rush this sort of workfür solche Arbeit muss man sich (dat)Zeit lassen
(inf, = charge exorbitantly) → schröpfen (inf); what were you rushed for it?wie viel haben sie dir dafür abgeknöpft? (inf)

rush

2
n (Bot) → Binse f; in the rushesim Schilf

rush

1 [rʌʃ] n (Bot) → giunco

rush

2 [rʌʃ]
1. n
a. (of people) → affollamento, ressa
the Christmas rush → la ressa di Natale
gold rush → corsa all'oro
there was a rush to or for the door → tutti si precipitarono verso la porta
we've had a rush of orders → abbiamo avuto una valanga di ordinazioni
b. (hurry) → fretta, premura
I'm in a rush (to do) → ho fretta or premura (di fare)
it was all done in a rush → è stato fatto tutto in gran fretta
it got lost in the rush → nella fretta è andato perso
what's all the rush about? → cos'è tutta questa fretta?
is there any rush for this? → è urgente?
we had a rush to get it ready in time → abbiamo dovuto affrettarci per prepararlo in tempo
c. (current) a rush of airuna corrente d'aria
a rush of water → un flusso d'acqua
2. vt
a. (person) → far fretta or premura a; (work, order) → fare in fretta
to rush sth off → spedire con urgenza qc
I hate being rushed → non mi piace che mi si faccia premura
we were rushed off our feet → abbiamo dovuto correre come i matti
he was rushed (off) to hospital → lo hanno portato d'urgenza all'ospedale
b. (attack, YYY, town) → prendere d'assalto; (person) → precipitarsi contro
the crowd rushed the barriers → la folla ha dato l'assalto ai cancelli
3. vi (person, run) → precipitarsi; (be in a hurry) → essere di corsa; (car) → andare veloce
don't rush at it, take it slowly → non farlo in fretta, prenditela con comodo
to rush up/down → precipitarsi su/giù
I rushed to her side → sono corso subito da lei
I was rushing to finish it → mi affrettavo a finirlo
rush about rush around vi + advcorrere su e giù
rush out
1. vt + adv (product) → immettere velocemente sul mercato; (book) → pubblicare in tutta fretta
2. vi + advprecipitarsi fuori
rush over vi + adv to rush over (to sb/to do sth)precipitarsi (da qn/a fare qc)
rush up vi + adv = rush over
rush through
1. vt + prep (meal) → mangiare in fretta; (book) → dare una scorsa frettolosa a; (work) → sbrigare frettolosamente; (town) → attraversare in fretta
2. vt + adv (Comm) (order) → eseguire d'urgenza; (supplies) → mandare d'urgenza

rush1

(raʃ) verb
to (make someone or something) hurry or go quickly. He rushed into the room; She rushed him to the doctor.
noun
1. a sudden quick movement. They made a rush for the door.
2. a hurry. I'm in a dreadful rush.
rush hour
a period when there is a lot of traffic on the roads, usually when people are going to or leaving work.

rush2

(raʃ) noun
a tall grass-like plant growing in or near water. They hid their boat in the rushes.

rush

اِنْدِفاع, يَنْدَفِعُ spěch, spěchat hastværk, styrte af sted Eile, eilen βιάζομαι, βιασύνη apresurarse, prisa kiiruhtaa, ryntäys précipitation, se précipiter žurba, žuriti fretta, precipitarsi 急ぐ, 突進 골풀, 서두르다 haast, haasten (zich) haste, hastverk oczeret, pognać apressar, pressa спешить, спешка brådska, skynda (sig) เคลื่อนหรือทำอย่างเร่งรีบ, รีบเร่ง telaş, telaş etmek sự vội vã, vội vã 匆促, 急速前往

rush

n. precipitación, agolpamiento, torrente; oleada;
with a ___de golpe, de repente;
v. darse prisa;
to ___ inentrar de golpe, entrar con precipitación.
References in classic literature ?
She tried to rush forward, but her feet seemed to have no strength in them, and for a second, she could only stand motionless, staring with a terror-stricken face at the little blue hood above the black water.
The beginning of the most materialistic age in the history of the world, when wars would be fought without patrio- tism, when men would forget God and only pay attention to moral standards, when the will to power would replace the will to serve and beauty would be well-nigh forgotten in the terrible headlong rush of mankind toward the acquiring of possessions, was telling its story to Jesse the man of God as it was to the men about him.
she asked with a sudden rush of feeling in her voice.
If one of the little Pontellier boys took a tumble whilst at play, he was not apt to rush crying to his mother's arms for comfort; he would more likely pick himself up, wipe the water out of his eves and the sand out of his mouth, and go on playing.
The first generous impulse of Duncan was to rush to the rescue of the hapless wretch; but he felt himself bound to the spot by the iron grasp of the immovable scout.
Harrod proposed to mount a number of horse, and furiously to rush upon the savages, who at this time fought with remarkable fury.
There is one end of the room where it is almost intact, and there, when the crosslights fade and the low sun shines directly upon it, I can almost fancy radiation after all,--the interminable grotesques seem to form around a common centre and rush off in headlong plunges of equal distraction.
Confused by his ready and gracious disclaimer of what she had NOT intended to say, there was nothing left for her but to rush upon what she really intended to say, with what she felt was shameful precipitation.
She took counsel with herself what might be done, and thought of putting ribbons on her turban; but, by the instant rush of several guardian angels, was withheld from an experiment that could hardly have proved less than fatal to the beloved object of her anxiety.
Beholding it, Hester was constrained to rush towards the child -- to pursue the little elf in the flight which she invariably began -- to snatch her to her bosom with a close pressure and earnest kisses -- not so much from overflowing love as to assure herself that Pearl was flesh and blood, and not utterly delusive.
They are like those little nooks of still water, which border a rapid stream, where we may see the straw and bubble riding quietly at anchor, or slowly revolving in their mimic harbor, undisturbed by the rush of the passing current.
I bounded straight out of the door again, reached that of the house, got, in an instant, upon the drive, and, passing along the terrace as fast as I could rush, turned a corner and came full in sight.