loudly


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loud

 (loud)
adj. loud·er, loud·est
1. Characterized by high volume and intensity. Used of sound: a loud whistle.
2. Producing sound of high volume and intensity: a loud construction work site.
3. Clamorous and insistent: loud denials.
4.
a. Having strikingly bright colors: a loud necktie. See garish.
b. Having a very strong or overpowering odor.
adv. louder, loudest
In a loud manner.

[Middle English, from Old English hlūd; see kleu- in Indo-European roots.]

loud′ly adv.
loud′ness n.

aloud

loudly
1. 'aloud'

If you say something aloud, you say it so that other people can hear you.

'Where are we?' Alex wondered aloud.

If you read aloud a piece of writing, you say the words so that people can hear what has been written.

She read aloud to us from the newspaper.
2. 'loudly'

If you do something loudly, you make a lot of noise when you do it.

The audience laughed loudly.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adv.1.loudly - with relatively high volumeloudly - with relatively high volume; "the band played loudly"; "she spoke loudly and angrily"; "he spoke loud enough for those at the back of the room to hear him"; "cried aloud for help"
quietly, softly - with low volume; "speak softly but carry a big stick"; "she spoke quietly to the child"; "the radio was playing softly"
2.loudly - in manner that attracts attention; "obstreperously, he demanded to get service"
3.loudly - used as a direction in music; to be played relatively loudly

loudly

adverb noisily, vigorously, vehemently, vociferously, uproariously, lustily, shrilly, fortissimo (Music), at full volume, deafeningly, at the top of your voice, clamorously His footsteps echoed loudly in the tiled hall.
Translations
بِصَوْتٍ عَالٍبصوْتٍ عالٍ
hlasitě
højtkraftigt
äänekkäästi
glasno
hátt
大声で
큰 소리로
hlasno
glasno
högt
อย่างเสียงดัง
ầm ĩ

loudly

[ˈlaʊdlɪ] ADV
1. (= not quietly) [say] → en voz alta; [talk, speak] → alto, en voz alta; [sing, shout, scream] → fuerte; [laugh, knock] → con fuerza; [complain, proclaim] → enérgicamente
don't speak so loudly!¡no hables tan alto!
he cleared his throat loudlyse aclaró la garganta ruidosamente
a band that plays very loudly and badlyun grupo que toca muy alto y muy mal
the audience applauded loudlyel público aplaudía con fuerza
she has been loudly applauded for (fig) → ha recibido grandes muestras de aprobación por ...
2. (= garishly) [dress] → llamativamente

loudly

[ˈlaʊdli] adv [say, talk, laugh, complain, cheer, snore] → fort, bruyammentloudmouth loud-mouth [ˈlaʊdmaʊθ] ngrande gueule floud-mouthed [ˌlaʊdˈmaʊðd] adjfort en gueule

loudly

adv
laut; complain, condemn, oppose, criticizelautstark
(= garishly) clothedknallbunt; colouredgrell; he was loudly dressed in blueer war in ein grelles Blau gekleidet

loudly

[ˈlaʊdlɪ] adv (gen) → forte; (laugh, applaud) → fragorosamente; (protest) → rumorosamente; (proclaim, out loud) → ad alta voce; (on banner) → a lettere cubitali

loud

(laud) adjective
1. making a great sound; not quiet. a loud voice; loud music.
2. showy; too bright and harsh. loud colours; a loud shirt.
ˈloudly adverb
ˈloudness noun
ˌloud-ˈhailer noun
a simple type of loudspeaker. The police used a loud-hailer to tell the crowd to get back.
ˌloudˈspeaker noun
1. an instrument for increasing the loudness of sounds so that they can be heard further away. The politician addressed the crowds from his car through a loudspeaker.
2. a speaker in a radio, record-player etc.

loudly

بِصَوْتٍ عَالٍ hlasitě højt laut ηχηρά en voz alta äänekkäästi bruyamment glasno rumorosamente 大声で 큰 소리로 luid høyt głośno em voz alta, ruidosamente громко högt อย่างเสียงดัง yüksek sesle ầm ĩ 大声地
References in classic literature ?
Though it growled loudly and fiercely, and there were instants when its glistening eyeballs might be seen, it gave no other indications of hostility.
But, in after days, when the frenzy of that hideous epoch had subsided, it was remembered how loudly Colonel Pyncheon had joined in the general cry, to purge the land from witchcraft; nor did it fail to be whispered, that there was an invidious acrimony in the zeal with which he had sought the condemnation of Matthew Maule.
As we were walking down the end of the wharf towards the ship, Queequeg carrying his harpoon, Captain Peleg in his gruff voice loudly hailed us from his wigwam, saying he had not suspected my friend was a cannibal, and furthermore announcing that he let no cannibals on board that craft, unless they previously produced their papers.
Crowding all sail the Pequod pressed after them; the harpooneers handling their weapons, and loudly cheering from the heads of their yet suspended boats.
I neighed loudly, and was overjoyed to hear an answering neigh from Ginger, and men's voices.
The trader caught a full glimpse of her just as she was disappearing down the bank; and throwing himself from his horse, and calling loudly on Sam and Andy, he was after her like a hound after a deer.
We so loudly and so earnestly proclaimed ourselves freemen, that we got the interested attention of that liberty-mouthing orator and his patriotic crowd, and they gathered about us and assumed a very determined attitude.
They will sing, laugh, and talk loudly, and bang furniture around in a most pitiless way.
Go on, my dear friend, till you, and those who, like you, have been saved, so as by fire, from the dark prison- house, shall stereotype these free, illegal pulses into statutes; and New England, cutting loose from a blood-stained Union, shall glory in being the house of refuge for the oppressed,--till we no longer merely "~hide~ the outcast," or make a merit of standing idly by while he is hunted in our midst; but, consecrat- ing anew the soil of the Pilgrims as an asylum for the oppressed, proclaim our WELCOME to the slave so loudly, that the tones shall reach every hut in the Carolinas, and make the broken-hearted bondman leap up at the thought of old Massachusetts.
Knightley loudly and warmly; and with calmer asperity, added, a few moments afterwards, "No, he is not her equal indeed, for he is as much her superior in sense as in situation.
I watched it ascending the drive with indifference; carriages often came to Gateshead, but none ever brought visitors in whom I was interested; it stopped in front of the house, the door-bell rang loudly, the new-comer was admitted.
At last he spread his wings and made a darting flight to the top of a tree, where he perched and sang loudly.