To press or drive together; to mass together. (verb)
To fill by pressing or thronging together; hence, to encumber by excess of numbers or quantity. (verb)
To press by solicitation; to urge; to dun; hence, to treat discourteously or unreasonably. (verb)
To approach another ship too closely when it has right of way (verb)
To press together or collect in numbers; to swarm; to throng (verb)
To urge or press forward; to force one's self; as, a man crowds into a room (verb)
(of a square-rigged ship) (transitive) To carry excessive sail (verb)
A group of people congregated or collected into a close body without order. (noun)
Several things collected or closely pressed together; also, some things adjacent to each other. (noun)
The so-called lower orders of people; the populace, vulgar. (noun)
A group of people united or at least characterised by a common interest. (noun)
A crwth, an Ancient Celtic plucked string instrument. (noun)
A fiddle. (noun)
To play on a crowd; to fiddle. (verb)
Examples of word crowd
The term "crowd pleaser" is a real backhanded compliment in comedy, being associated with stale, hackneyed, button-pushing routines.
This crowd is armed with clubs and swords (Mark and Matthew) or lanterns, torches and weapons (John 18: 3, brilliantly deploying the fear-laden backdrop of darkness, into which John so memorably has Judas vanishing earlier the same evening).
"Because it's Monday and it's a school day, the crowd is a lot smaller, (but) it appears a lot of people aren't going to work or school," said Los Angeles County lifeguard Capt.
With so many people documenting what's really happening, for example, the power of the crowd is actually very important and I think that in the end hopefully there is always going to be more of us than "them."
"In football, you say the crowd is the 12th man, and the crowd here was definitely the seventh man in this game," said Carter, who plays for the Anaheim Ducks.