mutter

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References in periodicals archive ?
"Actors muttering can be testing, you find you have missed a line.
And after being tackled by a viewer, Hall said: "I don't want to sound like a grumpy old man, but I also think muttering is something we could have a look at.
But Mr Hall added: "I don't want to sound like a grumpy old man, but I also think muttering is something we could have a look at.
The muttering, I sincerely hope, isn't the start of some split personality disorder.
And also the person to whom I am married, or to whom I was married 11 minutes ago, is a mysterious changeable country whom I try to simply savor and appreciate rather than attempt to understand or, God help us all, predict in any way, shape, or form whatsoever, such predilection to prediction being the surest road to muttering at the bus stop.
``There have been mutterings, and I think Iain Duncan Smith has to fight back.
I'm going to keep muttering until this argument moves from a defense of urban gay men's sexual privileges to a movement recommitted to freeing both women's and men's sexualities from their heterosexist straitjackets.
George Osborne almost wet his bloomers with hilarity when Cameron called Ed Balls a "muttering idiot" at Prime Minister's Questions.
THE Prime Minister lost his cool at the dispatch box yesterday by lashing out and branding Ed Balls a "muttering idiot".
The decidedly uncosmopolitan citizens of Paul Haggis' balkanized Los Angeles live and work cheek to jowl with a rainbow coalition of races and ethnicities, all the while muttering and screaming a common string of racial epithets and slurs at their unloved neighbors.
PRINCE Charles, who since Diana died has tried to pass himself off as the caring, sharing, modern face of the Royal Family, showed his true colours last week at a Press conference with Wills and Harry in Klosters when he was caught out muttering "these bloody people" at journalists.
Shirin Neshat's luminous black-and-white video Possessed, 2001, which lent the show its title, depicts--to the accompaniment of Sussan Deyhim's soaring, mournful sound track--a lovely, wildeyed woman muttering to herself, whispering into cracks in walls, and stirring up trouble in a town square.