from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Any loud noise, such as from an elephant.
- v. Present participle of blare.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. harshly or unpleasantly loud (in sound intensity); -- used mostly of electronic entertainment devices, such as TV, radio, or phonograph.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a loud harsh or strident noise
- adj. unpleasantly loud and penetrating
Sorry, no etymologies found.
There was loud, incongruously happy-sounding music blaring from a large loudspeaker just outside the front gate.
The scene in which they arrive in Detroit with that song blaring is one of my favorite musical moments in any film.
"This is the Barney Funk," Mr. Ehlinger said, as loud bouncy music began blaring from the other room.
Our homes had long since ceased being some sort of oasis of tranquility with the kids and the toys and Dora blaring from the TV.
I think about July, the trumpet vine blaring from the pump house, morning glories bursting through the fence like pieces of sky.
Music blaring from a sound system rivaled a five piece live band on the street corner.
Fenris showed up late stinking of prune mush and swamp water, The Mayor showed up drunk, and Lisa could barely be heard over the rock music blaring from the adjoining meeting room occupied by local bands invited to encourage teen presence at the library.
We went back to viewing the before and after photos while some of the women hummed along to the tunes blaring from the neighbor's trembling jalopy.
Fox News is blaring from the television above me, telling me about the massive snow storm whipping through the Midwest.
What we generally call "Indian music" was blaring from the open platformed shed from which the epic would be narrated.