Is that a bread snack for audiences of Indian classical music?
Sadly, no, though there is a musical connection because the most modern meaning of ragamuffin is dance-oriented reggae.
For much longer, though, a ragamuffin has been a ragged (or, at least, scruffy) person, nearly always a child.
(You say it RAGGaMUFFin.)
Ragamuffin is a rather affectionate term, not heard nearly as often as it should be. This is probably because the adventures children have nowadays are more likely to involve virtual drive-by shootings, world-design, and animal capture than they did in the olden days, when we did exactly the same thing but using mud and sticks.
Word To Use Today: ragamuffin. If all the children you see are too clean and tidy then I suggest you go and splash about in a few puddles yourself.
Go on: set a good example.
Word To Use Today: ragamuffin. This word comes from a character in 1393 William Langland's poem Piers Plowman. Ragamoffyn is a demon. His name is probably based on the word rag meaning a piece of recycled cloth.