from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • adj. Violent or crazy.
  • n. A fit of rage.
  • v. To throw a fit of rage.

from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia

  • n. Same as rodge.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • I hope it's to do with black-and-white television, because if it's not, and it's simply to hawk hit, I've got the radge on.

    World Cup 2010: Germany v Australia - as it happened

  • A misfield from Morgan gives Ajmal a single, and Shafiq compounds Broad's radge by swivel-pulling the next ball superbly for four.

    The Guardian World News

  • Saha stands with the radge on; with the box loaded, that was a terrible delivery.

    The Guardian World News

  • Manchester United fans with the radge on, holding a banner with a slogan directed at Sir Alex Fergus ... hold on ... the club's corporate sponsors

    The Guardian World News

  • Shot Hamish has the radge on because Daddie has sold one of his sheep, and powers straight down the pitch before welting one into the net.

    The Guardian World News

  • And indeed, you'd need a broad imagination to see Jack Wilshere instigating a toe-to-toe radge with, say, Park Ji-Sung.

    Evening Standard - Home

  • "Oh aye? which team then" was he gonna get chibbed if he said "Heriots" only to find that the radge was actually a Stewarts Melville FP fan?

    Word Magazine - Comments

  • In the scheme of public finance, it is actually a great deal, especially as Glasgow is still rather radge over the demise of GARL.


  • This is United, behind at Old Trafford, son we never get less than five, you radge.

    Soccer Blogs - latest posts

  • I dozed off and dreamt that I actually turned to him and screamed, 'Blow yer f****** nose, ya radge, yis nipping me heid, so ye are!'



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  • Ooh! Is this like a wodge? *hopes*

    January 29, 2010

  • "'Oh, ye think it's nothing, do you, that a man should cheek up to ye in public, like a common radge?'"

    —Diana Gabaldon, The Fiery Cross (NY: Bantam Dell, 2001), 884

    January 29, 2010

  • Radge callipygian?

    December 29, 2008

  • frequently followed by the c word

    December 29, 2008