vociferate


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Related to vociferate: vehement, vainglorious
See: interject
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under the influence of rage, pain, or great excitement; to vociferate, to shout, to yell" ("roar, v.").
The men would take it to the streets and make it vociferate but the great romance between religion and the populace, the embrace that engendered Pakistan, was done.
Throughout the award, the arbitrators vociferate that the public health system has been operating for years as an "equilibrium of deformations" (94) that is in an acute situation and urgently needs systemic change.
It was her favorite exercise to enter the apartment nosily, vociferate orders, give a few sudden blows to quicken Nig's pace, then return to the sitting room with such a satisfied expression, congratulating herself upon her thorough house-keeping qualities.
He began to threaten and vociferate. In the end he accused Lacour of irresponsibility.
The ways in which women struggled to vociferate their needs and to organise themselves as a viable political constituency is the subject of Shireen Hassim's book, a much needed tract on the consolidation of democracy from a gender perspective.
"A British officer held prisoner of war griped of, 'the American soldiers' guarding him, 'who vociferate their songs so loud that the whole house rings with War and Washington, a favourite [sic] ballad."'
Toomey explains that Mitchel not only defended slavery but soon endorsed the reopening of the transatlantic slave trade, although the author notes that Mitchel's return to the lecture circuit only came after his venture into farming had tailed and he was left with the realization that he needed a topic upon which he could "vociferate" (130).
All critics of my "rotating axle" experiments vociferate mostly against the vibrations of the axle, asserting that these vibrations will mar the whole measurement.