blaring

(redirected from blaringly)
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blare

 (blâr)
v. blared, blar·ing, blares
v.intr.
To sound loudly and stridently: a stereo blaring in the next apartment.
v.tr.
1. To cause to sound loudly and stridently: Don't blare the stereo.
2. To proclaim loudly and flamboyantly: headlines blaring the scandal.
n.
1. A loud, strident noise.
2. Flamboyance.

[Middle English bleren.]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.blaring - a loud harsh or strident noiseblaring - a loud harsh or strident noise  
noise - sound of any kind (especially unintelligible or dissonant sound); "he enjoyed the street noises"; "they heard indistinct noises of people talking"; "during the firework display that ended the gala the noise reached 98 decibels"
Adj.1.blaring - unpleasantly loud and penetratingblaring - unpleasantly loud and penetrating; "the blaring noise of trumpets"; "shut our ears against the blasting music from his car radio"
loud - characterized by or producing sound of great volume or intensity; "a group of loud children"; "loud thunder"; "her voice was too loud"; "loud trombones"

blaring

adjective
Marked by extremely high volume and intensity of sound:
References in periodicals archive ?
So while soul, heart, and the bent of my mind are African, my skin blaringly begs to differ and is resolutely white.
Its 300W power output produces the most blaringly elegant sound, supports instant bass and digital sound control, apart from adding a little disco glam to your house party.
One day I saw a few of them trying to tow a pickup truck with another, smaller truck, slowly moving across the mesa under the blaringly bright sun.
Discussions over the measures and objectives of the National Dialogue are to resume on Sunday, yet obvious key players, such as the Youth Coalition and presidential hopeful, El-Baradei are blaringly absent.
A new bistro opened less than a year ago, where economical dining is not accompanied by tasteless surroundings, vulgar music, suspicious dinners and blaringly cheap food.
For all its humdrum meditations on emptiness, Nine emerges as an ode--like Wordsworth's "Composed Upon Westminster Bridge"--to the city as the place where the silent and bare, once perceived by the artist, becomes blaringly full.
She blaringly leads her employees in rounds of self-congratulation, whereupon Knyazev smoothly takes the mic to push the crowd over into corporate euphoria.