from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • v. Simple past tense and past participle of shout.

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • adj. in a vehement outcry


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Hearing his name shouted out from somewhere down the hall snapped him back to reality.

    The Overton Window

  • He heard his name shouted once, twice, and a pleasant warmth that had been building within him finally became overwhelming.

    Home Is the Hunter

  • He heard his name shouted and turned in time to see Kirk, twenty yards to his left.

    Home Is the Hunter

  • She noted her acquaintance with "both Joes'' - "DJ Joey'' and "DJ Joe Pet'' - and a young woman, a college student, seated beside her, nicknamed, for reasons none explain, "Shady 140,'' a moniker shouted out whenever she takes the stage. Top Stories

  • Iā€™d barely stumbled in when I heard my name shouted as a benediction.

    No Mercy

  • If his problem with Katrina was lack of resources, he should have shouted from the roof tops ā€“ help would have come from the people.

    Oil Spill Conspiracy Theories: Join the Live Chat

  • I'm not interested in writing a negative review unless it's about something that I've found so reprehensible in some way that it must be shouted from the rooftops.

    Writing a Short Story: A Talk with Deborah Eisenberg - Culture - The Atlantic

  • This is not a stupidity that comes in the form of an inter-office memo that quietly enforces some officious round of B.S. This is a stupidity that is trumpeted, proclaimed, shouted from the hillside, with the expectation that we should be impressed with it.

    How Will The Media Cover The Rally To Restore Sanity, Which Apparently Terrifies Them?

  • I have a large private web office where secrets are often shouted from the rooftops.

    Secrets from Blueprints

  • The elder lemkin shouted a handful of words in the lemkin tongue, and another member of the tribe scampered onto the gallows, trailing a flimsy piece of rope wound into a contorted noose.

    The Size of Things « A Fly in Amber


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