yelled


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yell

 (yĕl)
v. yelled, yell·ing, yells
v.intr.
To cry out loudly, as in pain, fright, surprise, or enthusiasm.
v.tr.
To utter or express with a loud cry.
n.
1. A loud cry; a shout.
2. A cheer uttered or chanted in unison.

[Middle English yellen, from Old English giellan, gellan; see ghel- in Indo-European roots.]

yell′er n.
Synonyms: yell, bawl, bellow, holler1, howl, roar, shout, whoop
These verbs mean to say with or make a loud cry: troops yelling as they attacked; a drum major bawling out orders; a coach bellowing with rage; a sailor hollering a warning; a patient howling with pain; a crowd roaring its disapproval; fans shouting their enthusiasm; children whooping at play.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.yelled - in a vehement outcry; "his shouted words of encouragement could be heard over the crowd noises"
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"
References in classic literature ?
yelled all the Marionettes, pouring out of the wings.
They came to a stand a short distance away and yelled taunting oaths at the boy with the chronic sneer.
And always in their swift and deadly rushes to and fro the men screamed and yelled like maniacs.
And the mate danced up and down upon the cabin top and yelled, "Yah
yelled Tom, unconsciously adding to the din that seemed to pervade every part of the camp.
Vainly the judges and watchers begged, pleaded, yelled, and swung with their fists.
Hearing this, the King glared at his Counselor with a furious expression and tugged at his own long white whiskers until he pulled them so hard that he yelled with pain.
they yelled in chorus, their voices sharp and shrill.
yelled the King, who had been hurled against several of his warriors and was considerably bruised.
Everybody yelled at him and laughed at him and sassed him, and he sassed back, and said he'd attend to them and lay them out in their regular turns, but he couldn't wait now because he'd come to town to kill old Colonel Sherburn, and his motto was, "Meat first, and spoon vittles to top off on.