from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To roar louder than.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- transitive v. To exceed in roaring.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To exceed in roaring.
- To roar; roar out.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. roar louder than
The republicans will play their political games until the public goes into such an outroar that they will have no choice but to do the right thing.
He would be called a racist and a bigot, and there would have been an outroar calling for his resignation.
A particularly atrocious George Will piece, abusive of sources and any valid claim to legitimate factual discussion, has raised an outroar in the blogosphere that has now moved to major environmental organizations calling on The Washington Post to correct Will's disinformation.
Clearly Facebook is concerned with avoiding another privacy outroar, such as it experienced when it introduced Newsfeeds and RSS feeds.
That caused an outroar from Tete Jaune Cache to Sicamous.
Can you imagine the outroar from the media if the Bush Administration did to Kieth Olbermann or Bill Mahr what this White House is trying to do to Rush?
On the flipside Daniel Craig for Bond had such an immature outroar because too many people know him as well Daniel Craig pre-Bond.
MATEO: If they were as I said white, black, or gay, this would have been a national outroar.
MATEO: If they were, as I said, white, black, or gay, this would have been a national outroar.
There are a couple of wrinkles involved here, beyond even the public outroar that would result.