shouting

[ US /ˈʃaʊtɪŋ/ ]
[ UK /ʃˈa‍ʊtɪŋ/ ]
NOUN
  1. uttering a loud inarticulate cry as of pain or excitement
  2. encouragement in the form of cheers from spectators
    it's all over but the shouting
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How To Use shouting In A Sentence

  • Less shouting makes for a more attentive audience. Times, Sunday Times
  • Modern soldiers are far less responsive to shouting than their predecessors. Times, Sunday Times
  • There was a deal of shouting from Jamie's direction, and general hubbub, as a few people came out of the pothouse, staring. A Breath of Snow and Ashes
  • His team pulled the sled deep into the night, Jason shouting orders left and right while he stood on the runners at the back of the sled.
  • In Nineteen Eighty-Four, by George Orwell, the "telescreen" compulsorily present in every house is not only a television broadcasting from the outside, but a sort of CCTV camera, observing the people in the room, shouting at them if they fail to meet the standards ordained by the state of which Big Brother is the dictator, always watching them. Telegraph.co.uk: news business sport the Daily Telegraph newspaper Sunday Telegraph
  • Just calm down - shouting won't solve anything!
  • People across the country might reckon we all go about with cloth caps and whippets but Yorkshire is a very beautiful county and perhaps we should be shouting about how wonderful the natural landscape is.
  • Pieces-of-Eight and shouting out "yarr, matey!" may have gone the way of the Dodo, but piracy is still a real threat on the world's seas. Archive 2008-03-01
  • And her power was not in her shouting or in her eloquence or in her emotion.
  • Although its cries were becoming increasingly desperate as the din of barking and shouting intensified, the thought of trying to help never entered my mind.
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