give utterance

References in classic literature ?
He was the first to give utterance to his astonishment.
In another moment he was dragged into a labyrinth of dark narrow courts, and was forced along them at a pace which rendered the few cries he dared to give utterance to, unintelligible.
When we are harassed by sorrows or anxieties, or long oppressed by any powerful feelings which we must keep to ourselves, for which we can obtain and seek no sympathy from any living creature, and which yet we cannot, or will not wholly crush, we often naturally seek relief in poetry--and often find it, too--whether in the effusions of others, which seem to harmonize with our existing case, or in our own attempts to give utterance to those thoughts and feelings in strains less musical, perchance, but more appropriate, and therefore more penetrating and sympathetic, and, for the time, more soothing, or more powerful to rouse and to unburden the oppressed and swollen heart.
Dammit was wont to give utterance to his offensive expression -- something in his manner of enunciation -- which at first interested, and afterwards made me very uneasy -- something which, for want of a more definite term at present, I must be permitted to call queer; but which Mr.
Behold--there are certain things in the world to which one ought never to give utterance except with the greatest caution; but doubly careful must one be when we have the Shoes of Fortune on our feet.
that is to say, of married and flourishing fortunes) in the grounds of her teacup, a step was heard in the workshop, and Mr Edward Chester was descried through the glass door, standing among the rusty locks and keys, like love among the roses--for which apt comparison the historian may by no means take any credit to himself, the same being the invention, in a sentimental mood, of the chaste and modest Miggs, who, beholding him from the doorsteps she was then cleaning, did, in her maiden meditation, give utterance to the simile.
He could not sufficiently give utterance to his regret that he had not himself found a clue to this.
Coming from pre-independence Namibia, I wanted to do something where I could give utterance to people's voices.
A monarch who will lead our government and imprint a personality on the Crown, not simply give utterance to dull speeches, penned by dull political writers, with little or no poetry, passion or enthusiasm.
Using the most recent applications of rhetorical discourse theory (including Mikhail Bakhtin), Lucas argues that both Romantic poets began by wanting to give utterance to those individuals in British society who had been denied their own voices.
A New York newspaper, the Sunday Herald, opined at the time: ``Public sympathy will be aroused, not for the man, who secures what little glory is to be derived from the task, but for the patient donkey that bears the burdens and is unable to intelligibly give utterance to his views of fools and their vagaries.