bellow

All Noun Verb
1,352 examples (0.07 sec)
  • The serving man took the bellows and did as the old woman directed. Cited from The Laughing Prince, Jugoslav Folk and Fairy Tales, by Parker Fillmore
  • He said he didn't want to have to bellow out when he wanted anything. Cited from The Shrieking Pit, by Arthur J. Rees
  • All they can do is to bellow that good works ought to be done. Cited from Commentary on Galatians, Martin Luther
  • We're about to rise in the world, so get up your bellows. Cited from The Lighthouse, by R.M. Ballantyne
  • When she had finished we heard a man's voice raised in a regular bellow. Cited from Campfire Girls Go Motoring, by Hildegard G. Frey
  • Three times, over five thousand miles of air, this great voice bellowed its message. Cited from Curlie Carson Listens In, by Roy J. Snell
  • The big bellows were double and allowed sufficient room to let two boys stand between the two. Cited from Across Coveted Lands, by Arnold Henry Savage Landor
  • He went over and rolled away into a corner, where he lay bellowing. Cited from The Strolling Saint, by Rafael Sabatini
  • She must have heard us bellowing to her as we ran. Cited from The Wouldbegoods, by E. Nesbit
  • Bellows are also used to move air, although not generally considered fans.
  • She did not seem to take the least notice of the child's bellowing. Cited from Five Nights, by Victoria Cross
  • Bellows moved into his nearby studio building, where he lived and worked for the remainder of his life.
  • He couldn't hear what they said, for each one tried to out-bellow the others. Cited from The Wonderful Adventures of Nils, by Selma Lagerloef
  • We do not bellow day and night to draw attention to our own stern silence. Cited from The Appetite of Tyranny, by G.K. Chesterton
  • I think he'll never make much of a fortune of his fan bellows. Cited from The Drone, by Rutherford Mayne
  • Joe seemed to be bellowing at him, but the voice was far off. Cited from The Rainbow Trail, by Zane Grey
  • But in spite of that he continued bellowing with all the force of his faith. Cited from Mare Nostrum (Our Sea), by Vicente Blasco Ibanez
  • Suddenly a bellow of rage close at hand caused him to look in-board. Cited from "Forward, March", by Kirk Munroe
  • So he tried to shut his mouth, and stop its bellowing, but it would not stop. Cited from Tell Me Another Story, by Carolyn Sherwin Bailey
  • He equipped his coach with bellows to get some cool air in the summer.
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Meaning of bellow

  • noun A very loud utterance (like the sound of an animal)
    his bellow filled the hallway
  • noun United states author (born in canada) whose novels influenced american literature after world war ii (1915-2005)
  • verb Make a loud noise, as of animal
    The bull bellowed