shout1 [ ʃaut ] verb intransitive or transitive ***
to say something in a loud voice:
He was one of those speakers who shout into the microphone.
shout at the top of your voice (=as loudly as you can): I want to go now, Danny shouted at the top of his voice.
a. to use a loud voice when you are angry:
shout at someone/something: Donna shouted at the men furiously.
shout insults/abuse (at someone): As she left the court, she shouted insults at the police.
scream and shout (at someone/something): Some of the patients were screaming and shouting at the nurses.
b. to use a loud voice when you want someone far away to hear you:
shout to someone: We shouted across to the driver to tell him to turn off the engine.
c. to make a sudden loud noise because you are afraid or feeling pain:
A man in the next bed was shouting wildly in pain.
d. shout yourself hoarse to shout so much that your throat becomes sore and you cannot speak very well
shout something from the rooftops
to tell everyone about something that you are very happy about or proud of
,shout `down phrasal verb transitive
to make it difficult to hear what someone says by shouting while they are speaking:
The mayor was shouted down as he tried to justify the government's decision.
,shout `out phrasal verb intransitive or transitive
1. ) to say something suddenly in a very loud voice:
I wanted to shout out and stop her, but she was already gone.
An officer was shouting out orders.
2. ) to interrupt a speech or lecture by shouting something:
A few people in the audience shouted out questions.
shout 2 [ ʃaut ] noun count *
the sound of someone shouting, or the words they shout:
They could hear angry shouts coming from the kitchen.
shout of: People were greeting each other, and there were shouts of laughter.
give someone a shout MAINLY BRITISH SPOKEN
to go and tell someone something:
Give me a shout when it's ready.

Usage of the words and phrases in modern English. 2013.

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  • Shout — may refer to: * Screaming * Shout, or ring shout, a religious dance originating among African slaves in the Americas * Shout outor Films and television * The Shout , a 1978 film by Jerzy Skolimowski based on a short story by Robert Graves * Shout …   Wikipedia

  • shout — vb Shout, yell, shriek, scream, screech, squeal, holler, whoop are comparable when they mean as verbs to make or utter a loud and penetrating sound that tends or is intended to attract attention and, as nouns, a sound or utterance of this… …   New Dictionary of Synonyms

  • shout — ► VERB 1) speak or call out very loudly. 2) (shout at) reprimand loudly. 3) (shout down) prevent (someone) from speaking or being heard by shouting. 4) Austral./NZ informal treat (someone) to (something, especially a drink). ► NOUN …   English terms dictionary

  • shout — [shout] n. [ME schoute, prob. < an OE cognate of ON skūta, a taunt, prob. < IE * (s)kud , to cry out > SCOUT2] 1. a loud cry or call 2. any sudden, loud outburst or uproar 3. [orig. uncert.] [Austral. & N.Z. Informal] Austral. N.Z.… …   English World dictionary

  • Shout — Shout, v. t. 1. To utter with a shout; to cry; sometimes with out; as, to shout, or to shout out, a man s name. [1913 Webster] 2. To treat with shouts or clamor. Bp. Hall. [1913 Webster] 3. To treat (one) to something; also, to give (something)… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Shout — (shout), v. i. [imp. & p. p. {Shouted}; p. pr. & vb. n. {Shouting}.] [OE. shouten, of unknown origin; perhaps akin to shoot; cf. Icel. sk[=u]ta, sk[=u]ti, a taunt.] 1. To utter a sudden and loud outcry, as in joy, triumph, or exultation, or to… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Shout — Shout, n. 1. A loud burst of voice or voices; a vehement and sudden outcry, especially of a multitudes expressing joy, triumph, exultation, or animated courage. [1913 Webster] The Rhodians, seeing the enemy turn their backs, gave a great shout in …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Shout —   [englisch/amerikanisch, ʃaʊt; auch Shouting], rhythmisierter musikalischer Ruf auf einem Hauptton und einem oder mehreren Nebentönen, der seinen Ursprung im afrikanischen Kultgesang hat; begründete einen Gesangsstil fast schreienden Charakters …   Universal-Lexikon

  • Shout — [ʃaut] der; s <aus engl. amerik. shout »Schrei« zu to shout, vgl. ↑shouting> svw. ↑Shouting …   Das große Fremdwörterbuch

  • shout — shout·er; shout·ing·ly; shout; …   English syllables

  • Shout NY — was a thought and culture magazine that covered New York arts, music, film and politics from 1998 through 2003. In its early days (1998 2000), it was fairly obscure and predominantly focused on New York City nightlife. Re launched in 2000, it… …   Wikipedia

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