See also: ròin and róin

English edit

Etymology 1 edit

From Anglo-Norman runger, ultimately of imitative origin.

Verb edit

roin (third-person singular simple present roins, present participle roining, simple past and past participle roined)

  1. (obsolete, intransitive) To growl; to roar. [15th–17th c.]

Etymology 2 edit

From Anglo-Norman roigne, roin et al., of uncertain origin. Compare roynish.

Noun edit

roin (plural roins)

  1. (obsolete) A scab; a scurf, or scurfy spot. [15th–16th c.]

Anagrams edit

Bavarian edit

Alternative forms edit

Etymology edit

From Middle High German rollen, from Old French roeler, from Medieval Latin rotulāre, from Latin rotula.

Pronunciation edit

Verb edit

roin (past participle groit) (Central)

  1. (intransitive, of something round) to roll [auxiliary sei]
  2. (transitive) to roll (something round, e.g. a wheel) [auxiliary håbn]
  3. (transitive) to roll (something on its wheels) [auxiliary håbn]

Conjugation edit

Derived terms edit

Manx edit

Pronoun edit


  1. first-person plural of roish
    before us

Derived terms edit

Volapük edit

Noun edit

roin (nominative plural roins)

  1. (anatomy) kidney

Declension edit