Synonyms and related words:
abandon, amble, barge, bend, bent, bias, blunder, bob, bobble, bowl along, bumble, bundle, capsize, careen, career, clump, coggle, come a cropper, crook, dangle, desert, disposition, drag, droop, drop, fall, fall down, fall flat, fall headlong, fall over, fall prostrate, falter, flounce, flounder, fluctuate, flutter, foot, footslog, forsake, gait, gallop, get a cropper, halt, heave, heel, hippety-hop, hitch, hobble, hobbyhorse, hop, inclination, jilt, jog, jolt, jump, labor, librate, limp, list, lock step, lug, lumber, lunge, make heavy weather, mince, mincing steps, nutate, oscillate, pace, paddle, peg, penchant, pendulate, piaffe, piaffer, pitch, pitch and plunge, pitch and toss, plod, plunge, pound, prance, predilection, predisposition, proclivity, propensity, rack, rear, reel, resonate, rock, roll, sashay, saunter, scend, scuff, scuffle, scuttle, seethe, shake, shamble, sheer, shuffle, sidle, single-foot, skew, skip, slink, slither, slog, slouch, slowness, slue, snap, snapper, sprawl, spread-eagle, stagger, stalk, stammer, stamp, step, stomp, straddle, straggle, stride, stroll, strolling gait, struggle, strut, stumble, stump, swag, swagger, sway, swerve, swing, swinging, take a fall, take a flop, take a header, take a pratfall, take a spill, tendency, thrash about, tilt, tilter, tittup, toddle, topple, topple down, topple over, toss, toss and tumble, toss and turn, totter, traipse, tread, trip, trot, trudge, tumble, turn, turn turtle, twist, twitch, vacillate, veer, vellicate, velocity, vibrate, volutation, waddle, wag, waggle, walk, wallop, wallow, wamble, warp, wave, waver, weave, welter, whirl, wiggle, wobble, yank, yaw

Moby Thesaurus. . 1996.


Look at other dictionaries:

  • LURCH — is a tool for software design debugging that uses a nondeterministic algorithm to quickly explore the reachable states of a software model. By performing a partial and random search, LURCH looks for faults in the model and reports the pathways… …   Wikipedia

  • Lurch — Lurch, n. [OF. lourche name of a game; as adj., deceived, embarrassed.] 1. An old game played with dice and counters; a variety of the game of tables. [1913 Webster] 2. A double score in cribbage for the winner when his adversary has been left in …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • lurch — lurch1 [lʉrch] vi. [< ?] 1. to roll, pitch, or sway suddenly forward or to one side 2. to stagger n. [earlier lee lurch < ?] a lurching movement; sudden rolling, pitching, etc. lurch2 [lʉrch] vi. [ME lorchen …   English World dictionary

  • Lurch — Lurch, v. t. 1. To leave in the lurch; to cheat. [Obs.] [1913 Webster] Never deceive or lurch the sincere communicant. South. [1913 Webster] 2. To steal; to rob. [Obs.] [1913 Webster] And in the brunt of seventeen battles since He lurched all… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Lurch — steht für folgende Begriffe: im Allgemeinen als deutsches Wort für Amphibien im österreichischen Sprachgebrauch als ebenso standarddeutsches Wort für zusammengeballten Hausstaub, siehe Lurch (Staub) Siehe auch:  Wiktionary: Lurch –… …   Deutsch Wikipedia

  • Lurch — Lurch, v. i. [A variant of lurk.] 1. To withdraw to one side, or to a private place; to lurk. L Estrange. [1913 Webster] 2. To dodge; to shift; to play tricks. [1913 Webster] I . . . am fain to shuffle, to hedge, and to lurch. Shak. [1913… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Lurch — Lurch, n. [Cf. W. llerch, llerc, a frisk, a frisking backward or forward, a loitering, a lurking, a lurking, llercian, llerciaw, to be idle, to frisk; or perh. fr. E. lurch to lurk.] A sudden roll of a ship to one side, as in heavy weather; hence …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • lurch — lurch·er; lurch·ing·ly; lurch; …   English syllables

  • lurch — Ⅰ. lurch [1] ► NOUN ▪ a sudden unsteady movement. ► VERB ▪ make such a movement; stagger. ORIGIN of unknown origin. Ⅱ. lurch [2] ► NOUN (in phrase …   English terms dictionary

  • Lurch — Lurch, v. i. [L. lurcare, lurcari.] To swallow or eat greedily; to devour; hence, to swallow up. [Obs.] [1913 Webster] Too far off from great cities, which may hinder business; too near them, which lurcheth all provisions, and maketh everything… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Lurch — (l[^u]rch), v. i. [imp. & p. p. {Lurched} (l[^u]rcht); p. pr. & vb. n. {Lurching}.] To roll or sway suddenly to one side, as a ship or a drunken man; to move forward while lurching. [1913 Webster +PJC] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English