The Collaborative International Dictionary
Rade \Rade\ (r[=a]d), n. A raid. [Scot.]
n. 1 (obsolete spelling of road English) 2 (label en Scotland) raid
Råde is a municipality in Østfold county, Norway. The administrative centre of the municipality is the village of Karlshus. The parish of Raade was established as a municipality on 1 January 1838 (see formannskapsdistrikt).
The neighbouring municipalities are Rygge, Våler, Sarpsborg, and Fredrikstad. There are four major villages in the municipality: Karlshus, Saltnes, Missingmyr, and Slangsvold.
Rade may refer to:
- E De people a people group in Southeast Asia also called "Rhade" or "Rade"
- places in Lower-Saxony, Germany:
- Rade, Neu Wulmstorf, a village in the district of Harburg
- places in Schleswig-Holstein, Germany:
- Rade, Steinburg, a municipality in the district of Steinburg
- Rade bei Hohenwestedt, a municipality in the district of Rendsburg-Eckernförde
- Rade bei Rendsburg, a municipality in the district of Rendsburg-Eckernförde
- places in Saxony-Anhalt, Germany:
- Rade, Saxony-Anhalt
- RADE - Rapid Application Development Environment - term used to denote software development process used by collaborating computer code writers.
- Rade is a shortened Serbo-Croatian form of both Radovan and Radoslav:
- Rade, a Swiss hip hop artist, former member of Sens Unik
- Rade Šerbedžija, Croatian actor
- Rade Bogdanović (1970-), a former Serbian football player.
Usage examples of "rade".
Grande Rade with five men-of-war in it, seventy-fours, three of them English.
The land hardly seemed to move at all, but gradually the arms of the Petite Rade opened, and there was the inner harbour, a forest of masts, all with their yards across, all in apparent readiness to come out and fight.
He had as Rade expected been hired by an extremely short-spoken individual, who claimed to represent a trading concern.
In a way, that was goodthe others had presumably not been narcotics agents, or Rade would have told him.
At any rate, one fact had been learned and one point of probability had been added to the Rade theory.
Monsieur Rade, known throughout the ministry for the absurd doctrines which he upheld, and the copying clerk, Monsieur Boivin.
But after the coffee a discussion arose, and Monsieur Rade let himself loose and soon began to overstep the bounds of discretion.
Sometimes humans stumble unwittingly upon a faery rade, or tumble into a faery ring.
But at this moment a singer and composer, half Spanish, half nobody knew what, who called himself Ferdinand Rades, sat down before the piano with a lighted cigarette in his mouth and struck a few soft chords, looking about him with a sort of sad and languid insolence and frowning till his thick eyebrows came down to make a penthouse roof above his jet black eyes.
Shiffney hastily made her way to a chair just in front of the piano, sat down on it, and gazed at Rades, who turned and stared at her.
The peculiar singing of Ferdinand Rades, which had upon hearers much of the effect made upon readers by the books of Pierre Loti, had excited and quickened her imagination.
There was something of the art of a Ferdinand Rades in the art which had created that island, had set it just where it was.
Shiffney, large, powerful and glittering with jewels, came into a box immediately opposite to theirs, accompanied by Ferdinand Rades, Paul Lane, and a very smart, very French, and very ugly woman, who was covered thickly with white paint, and who looked like all the feminine intelligence of Paris beneath her perfectly-dressed red hair.
Smooth as if on pa rade, the legionaries deployed from their marching column.