vociferate


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Related to vociferate: vehement, vainglorious

vo·cif·er·ate

 (vō-sĭf′ə-rāt′)
tr. & intr.v. vo·cif·er·at·ed, vo·cif·er·at·ing, vo·cif·er·ates
To utter (something) or cry out loudly and vehemently, especially in protest.

[Latin vōciferārī, vōciferāt-, from *vōcifer, carrying the voice : vōx, vōc-, voice; see voice + -fer, -fer.]

vo·cif′er·a′tion n.
vo·cif′er·a′tor n.

vociferate

(vəʊˈsɪfəˌreɪt)
vb
to exclaim or cry out about (something) clamorously, vehemently, or insistently
[C17: from Latin vōciferārī to clamour, from vōx voice + ferre to bear]
voˌciferˈation n
voˈciferˌator n

vo•cif•er•ate

(voʊˈsɪf əˌreɪt)

v.i., v.t. -at•ed, -at•ing.
to speak or cry out loudly, noisily, or vehemently, as in protest or complaint; shout; clamor.
[1590–1600; < Latin vōciferātus, past participle of vōciferāri to shout = vōci-, comb. form of vōx voice + -ferārī, iterative derivative of ferre to bear1]
vo•cif`er•a′tion, n.
vo•cif′er•a`tor, n.

vociferate


Past participle: vociferated
Gerund: vociferating

Imperative
vociferate
vociferate
Present
I vociferate
you vociferate
he/she/it vociferates
we vociferate
you vociferate
they vociferate
Preterite
I vociferated
you vociferated
he/she/it vociferated
we vociferated
you vociferated
they vociferated
Present Continuous
I am vociferating
you are vociferating
he/she/it is vociferating
we are vociferating
you are vociferating
they are vociferating
Present Perfect
I have vociferated
you have vociferated
he/she/it has vociferated
we have vociferated
you have vociferated
they have vociferated
Past Continuous
I was vociferating
you were vociferating
he/she/it was vociferating
we were vociferating
you were vociferating
they were vociferating
Past Perfect
I had vociferated
you had vociferated
he/she/it had vociferated
we had vociferated
you had vociferated
they had vociferated
Future
I will vociferate
you will vociferate
he/she/it will vociferate
we will vociferate
you will vociferate
they will vociferate
Future Perfect
I will have vociferated
you will have vociferated
he/she/it will have vociferated
we will have vociferated
you will have vociferated
they will have vociferated
Future Continuous
I will be vociferating
you will be vociferating
he/she/it will be vociferating
we will be vociferating
you will be vociferating
they will be vociferating
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been vociferating
you have been vociferating
he/she/it has been vociferating
we have been vociferating
you have been vociferating
they have been vociferating
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been vociferating
you will have been vociferating
he/she/it will have been vociferating
we will have been vociferating
you will have been vociferating
they will have been vociferating
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been vociferating
you had been vociferating
he/she/it had been vociferating
we had been vociferating
you had been vociferating
they had been vociferating
Conditional
I would vociferate
you would vociferate
he/she/it would vociferate
we would vociferate
you would vociferate
they would vociferate
Past Conditional
I would have vociferated
you would have vociferated
he/she/it would have vociferated
we would have vociferated
you would have vociferated
they would have vociferated
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.vociferate - utter in a very loud voicevociferate - utter in a very loud voice; "They vociferated their demands"
give tongue to, utter, express, verbalise, verbalize - articulate; either verbally or with a cry, shout, or noise; "She expressed her anger"; "He uttered a curse"

vociferate

verb
To speak or say very loudly or with a shout:
Translations

vociferate

[vəʊˈsɪfəreɪt]
A. VIvociferar, gritar
B. VTvociferar, gritar

vociferate

vtschreien; he vociferated his grievanceser machte seinem Unmut Luft
vi (fig)seinem Unmut Luft machen (→ about über +acc)
References in classic literature ?
Ruffling, and swelling, and snorting, and slapping their breasts, and brandishing their arms, they would vociferate all their exploits; reminding the Blackfeet how they had drenched their towns in tears and blood; enumerate the blows they had inflicted, the warriors they had slain, the scalps they had brought off in triumph.
He then began to vociferate pretty loudly, and at last an old woman, opening an upper casement, asked, Who they were, and what they wanted?
all they know is to murmur, or applaud, or acclaim, or vociferate, or cry out, or shriek at the top of their voices" (6).