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RIBAUD. A rogue; a vagrant. It is not used.

A Law Dictionary, Adapted to the Constitution and Laws of the United States. By John Bouvier. Published 1856.
References in periodicals archive ?
"We hope to capture everybody's interest, and, as Curt said, it all ties into what folks can go in there and check out," Ribaud said.
Ribaud et al., "Polyomaviruses KI and WU in immunocompromised patients with respiratory disease," Emerging Infectious Diseases, vol.
(20.) Mourez T, Bergeron A, Ribaud P, Scieux C, de Latour RP, Tazi A, et al.
85r:29-20, has the ungrammatical "the was in Englond a ribaud"; Chronicles, sig.
ERIC RIBAUD celebrated his 'best' winner as Royal Ascot's international flavour continued following French raider Vision D'Etat's thrilling success in the Prince Of Wales's Stakes.
(11.) Yakoub-Agha I, de La Salmoniere P, Ribaud P, Sutton L, Wattel E, Kuentz M, Jouet JP, Marit G, Milpied N, Deconinck E, Gratecos N, Leporrier M, Chabbert I, Caillot D, Damaj G, Dauriac C, Dreyfus F, Francois S, Molina L, Tanguy ML, Chevret S, Gluckman E.
Apparently in the year 1239, a priest named Ribaud was 'hung, drawn and quartered.' Then in 1525, it is recorded, 37 citizens were imprisoned and five of them had their ears nailed to the pillory, for stealing the common-box from St Mary's Hall.
The sense of 'obscene' for baude in this second quotation is guaranteed by 'fole ribaude', the whole semantic atmosphere surrounding the word-family of ribaud in both insular and continental medieval French being one of debauchery and rascality.