listen to

Also found in: Dictionary, Idioms.
See: heed, submit, yield
References in periodicals archive ?
Listen to the interview and fill in each blank with the correct word:
More specifically, in her discourses, I argue that Dworkin urges audiences to: acknowledge the complexities of listening to painful experiences while performing listening with forbearance and rigor; view listening as sacred and to enact listening with no expectation of personal gain; recognize that failing to listen enables oppressive structures to reproduce; listen to those who have "no claim" to speak; and recognize that personal stories have the potential to provide concrete knowledge that may serve as the basis of challenging social structures and motivating collective action.
It's not difficult to listen to people you like or when the subject is interesting, or you're hearing welcomed remarks or information.
Still, we do interact; we do try to live; and we do try to listen to each other.
Jesus is not merely a written word in a book that we can close and put away when we'd rather not listen to its message.
Many of my male friends, when they were about to get married or had just gotten married, received the advice to listen to their wives.
Nevertheless, listening gained a new importance in language classrooms in the 1980s, largely as a result of Krashen's (1982) claims on second language acquisition through comprehensible input and Asher's (1988) methodological innovations, which were based on the belief that students are likely to benefit from a "silent period" if not forced to produce the target language for some time and just listen to it.
Have staff listen to a speaker on videotape and identify words used to slant listeners' attitudes.
He summed up his philosophy (and inadvertently provided the impetus for this Literacy Links column) by stating, "lf I don't teach kids to listen to me and to each other, well then, chaos will reign in our daycare.