(v.) To make a hollow, loud noise, as an enraged bull.
(v.) To bowl; to vociferate; to clamor.
(v.) To roar; as the sea in a tempest, or as the wind when violent; to make a loud, hollow, continued sound.
(v. t.) To emit with a loud voice; to shout; -- used with out.
(n.) A loud resounding outcry or noise, as of an enraged bull; a roar.
(1) To give variations in the peak flow-rate (from pulsatile to intermediate to non-pulsatile), three types of blood pump (piston-bellows, screw, and centrifugal) were applied to dogs.
(2) Partition coefficients for anesthetic circuit components (masks, bellows, bags, airways, and circuit tubes) consistently ranked halothane greater than isoflurane greater than sevoflurane greater than I-653, suggesting a reverse order of washin and washout rates for an anesthetic circuit constructed from similar components.
(3) She tried to rescue him from accusations of an apparent comparison of Israel to Islamic State, but a Jewish MP leaving in tears after being bellowed at by a Corbynite is all anyone will remember of Labour and Jewishness.
(4) The performance was not without some good‑natured heckling, largely involving bellowed chants of "We want you to stay" from the assembled playing staff.
(5) Water-sealed spirometer (Harvard), dry bellow wedge spirometer (Vitalograph) and computerized pneumotachograph (Gould), all of them satisfying the ATS recommendations were compared.
(6) Chosen by impressive writers and critics – including Elizabeth Bowen, Philip Larkin, George Steiner, Saul Bellow, AS Byatt, Ruth Rendell, John Carey – these shortlists demanded, at least, some respect.
(7) Bellows is known for his powerful paintings representing the hardship and desperation and grittiness of life in New York as it emerged in to the 20th century.
(8) Each time the home secretary referred to numbers of extra staff being drafted in to sort out the backlog, there were bellows of "You sacked that many!"
(9) Fans bellowed “Beat The Heat!”, turning a summertime slogan into a mission statement and a double-entendre.
(10) Coquelin is relatively new to the side but at one point he could be seen bellowing at his team-mates, demanding they did not lower their standards.
(11) In the end the Chelsea players who had hoped to conquer the world were left slumped on the turf as the Brazilian drums pounded and the raucous hordes of Corinthians supporters bellowed their celebration into the night sky.
(12) All examinations were performed with a half--open dry bellows spirometer.
(13) It is, however, the perfect place in which to contemplate the bellowing horror of 19th-century rural-industrial injustice.
(14) Leicester survive late scare against Swansea to secure first win of season Read more Conte, wearing a black armband in memory of those who lost their lives in the earthquake which struck central Italy on Wednesday, never stopped bellowing instructions at any point, even when the game was clearly won.
(15) All parts subject to wear, such as filter, tubings, and bellows, are commercially available through the medical equipment market.
(16) Expiration occurs by opening the diaphragm bellows to the atmosphere.
(17) Allen cites a list of actors, including Jeff Daniels (Purple Rose of Cairo), Patricia Clarkson (Vicky Cristina Barcelona) and Dianne Wiest (Hannah and Her Sisters), who Taylor persuaded him to use, as well as being able to convince already well-known personalities such as Saul Bellow, Marshall McLuhan and Susan Sontag to make cameo appearances.
(18) During the second period of IMO the level of AVP in plasma decreased even bellow the control values which was accompanied by water diuresis.
(19) In 1949, Saul Bellow went to a cocktail party hosted by Cyril Connolly, and found his preconceptions of literary England being undermined: “Although I don’t judge the inverted with harshness, still it is rather difficult to go to London thinking of Dickens and Hardy to say nothing of Milton and Marx and land in the midst of fairies.” Most of the people I’ve mentioned were living their lives more or less openly.
(20) After his death the obituaries proclaimed Bellows one of the greatest of all American painters – a man more famous at the time than his friend and contemporary Edward Hopper.
(v. i.) To utter words indistinctly or with a low voice and lips partly closed; esp., to utter indistinct complaints or angry expressions; to grumble; to growl.
(v. i.) To sound with a low, rumbling noise.
(v. t.) To utter with imperfect articulations, or with a low voice; as, to mutter threats.
(n.) Repressed or obscure utterance.
(1) When accused of muttering it while reciting Eeny, Meeny, Miny, Mo, during filming of BBC2s Top Gear, he said he had not, that he would absolutely never use "the most racist word of them all".
(2) It's the kind of TV that makes for a wipe-your-weekend-plans box set: the ending of every crack-fix of an episode had me twitchily reaching for the remote to a muttered internal monologue of: "Next one, next one, now, now…" Danes carries the series as the bipolar CIA agent Carrie Mathison, whose furious vigilance is hard to distinguish from pathological mania as she investigates, and ultimately falls for, Sergeant Brody (Damian Lewis), a Marine who may or may not be a terrorist after eight years held captive by al-Qaida.
(3) Brownites used to mutter bitterly about their hero for failing to compete with Tony Blair after the death of John Smith.
(4) And that voice like a whip-crack: impish, transgressive, swooping from a mutter to a scream.
(5) Sampson became the discreet, muttering centre of a web, connected by telephone and letter, telegram and fax, to an astounding cast of world leaders and commentarians, film stars and novelists.
(6) For what it's worth, Labour lost on a whopping great 18% swing to the Tories, yet despite an awful lot of muttering absolutely nothing happened.
(7) True, he has trounced them so thoroughly that any mutterings of future challenges are an empty blast of sour breath.
(8) Two years as a minister is plenty of time to stack up enemies, or at least a few mutterings that you’ve made a hash of the job.
(9) Obviously it should be scoffed down in a box set, like a Supersize V Superskinny obese person's enormo-breakfast, before a period of lying green-faced in a darkened room, listening to experimental jazz, muttering, "Carrie can't let another mistake happen!
(10) "It's going to destroy property prices in this area," muttered one.
(11) As he checks the woman’s heart with a stethoscope, he explains exactly what is about to happen to her – the nurses will hook her up to an EKG machine, among other procedures – and gets the woman to lie down, still muttering at the original nurse but pliable.
(12) "Any politician that claims to you that they're an ordinary person is not telling you the truth," Miliband mutters, half smiling and wincing.
(13) Even the most fervent haters of the BBC can only mutter and mumble when Attenborough productions are mentioned.
(14) It was a misjudgment in the heat of the moment.” The forlorn-looking Formula One world champion muttered: “I can’t really express the way I’m feeling at the moment so I won’t attempt to.
(15) Not via muttering idiots, but upfront, with an acrid twist.
(16) He’s not just a straight-talker, he’s a man who reliably says the things politicians dream their opponents will be caught muttering within range of forgotten radio-mics – except he declaims them on a podium in front of thousands.
(17) ", seconds before splashing about in the sub-zero Atlantic muttering "bugger".
(18) Bit of muttering about justifying selling one's own grandmother Updated at 1.21pm BST 1.06pm BST As Barb Jacobson, of the European Citizen's initiative for a basic income, puts it, a basic income should be high enough for everyone to have a dignified life in society, and to take part in society.
(19) One woman muttered angrily to her companion: "It is the dumbing down of America."
(20) Some of the mutterings from Threadneedle Street are not the stuff to give the troops."