- v. Third-person singular simple present indicative form of blurt.
“RUCerious Brought to you by MalWart your source for cheap plastic crap says: mossbrain blurts out …”
“At one point the boy, speaking in Somali peppered with British slang blurts: "We're the generation that has to change things!”
“I first came to absolutely LOVE Richard Coyle when he played Jeff on Coupling (look up 'the best of jeff on coupling' on youtube and you'll see some great stuff including the sock gap, the giggle loop & the prickles, the blurts and the laugh).”
“I miss watching my TV shows without having to wait for someone else to come home from the gym," she blurts out, losing control.”
“DL: And right before the closing credits, Samantha blurts out something completely "I can't believe she said that!" in nature.”
“But, reeling from a terminal diagnosis for his father and hassled by a friend for his lack of reliability, Norman blurts out that the reason he's been unreliable: He - Norman - has cancer.”
“They were ten-cent blurts of low-brow bliss, and they had to compete for space on newsstands with the pulps and glossy magazines marketed to adults, so they had to push really hard to fire up kids' imaginations”
“Without prompting, Phillip blurts out that Francesca and Kristina were planning to vote Rob out and that Kristina already found the hidden Immunity Idol, which gets Francesca voted out.”
“Sky Sports' broadcast of Manchester United's midweek defeat of Chelsea was anchored by the journalistically refined Jeff Stelling, given spunk by the think blurts of Jamie Redknapp and leant a scowling gravity by the coiled, wincing interventions of Graeme Souness.”
“Creating a science framework in which my students could see themselves as scientists, and laughing to myself when a young man, who is moved beyond self-control, blurts out, "I LOVE SCIENCE!!!”
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