Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To gaze attentively; stare.
- To pout; look sullen.
- n. A sullen or sulky look or manner; a pout. [Obsolete or prov. Eng.]
- n. obsolete A sulky look.
- n. obsolete A stare.
- v. obsolete To sulk; to be sulky; to pout.
- v. obsolete To stare; to stare gloatingly.
GNU Webster's 1913
- v. obsolete To pout; to look sullen.
- v. obsolete To view attentively; to gloat on; to stare at.
“Maybe it is time to find out where a man who has less than two years in Congress and gets so much glout to run for President and become the Nominee for the Democratic Party which has stayed in office for more than 7 years and has done nothing to progress this country or bring it together.”
“To say nothing of being the cause, that my mamma was in the glout with her poor daughter all the way.”
“Now those good people that used to company with his wife began to be amazed and discouraged, also he would frown and glout  upon them as if he abhorred, the appearance of them, so that in little time he drove all good company from her, and made her sit solitary by herself.”
“28 _Peaching_. 4to 1698 weakly reads 'Preaching'.p. 201, l. 14 _glout_. 1724 'glour'.p. 202, l.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘glout’.
Single verbs that describe expression or emotional reaction. "He __ed" (smiled/gulped/scoffed...)
O before U.
These words are from Samuel Richardson's novel Clarissa, Or, The History of a Young Lady, 1747-48
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