(v. i.) To utter a loud, protraced, mournful sound or cry, as dogs and wolves often do.
(v. i.) To utter a sound expressive of distress; to cry aloud and mournfully; to lament; to wail.
(v. i.) To make a noise resembling the cry of a wild beast.
(v. t.) To utter with outcry.
(n.) The protracted, mournful cry of a dog or a wolf, or other like sound.
(n.) A prolonged cry of distress or anguish; a wail.
(1) The move has already unleashed howls of protests – not least among leftist opponents – who have accused the government of not only selling off the "family silver" but doing so at a time of market depression and rock-bottom prices.
(2) Under an abandoned flour mill and in a "howling, freezing" power station, he had "eaten sandwiches and coffee coated thick with dust".
(3) Having started out preening (he tells a former colleague that he lives "the life of Riley"), he ends up howling alone on a small rock, the decision to adorn himself with a beautiful young wife having stolen his stature, robbed him of his dignity.
(4) You can kind of shake it up, and we start all over again.” The base howled; it was all the proof anyone needed that he was a lyin’ centrist all along.
(5) Many leapt from the tyres they were swinging in to furrow their brows and howl in anger.
(6) Every last joule of Tony Abbott’s political energy, every last howl of his most committed supporters, was derived from what philosopher Lauren Berlant once called “the scandal of ex-privilege”, including “rage at the stereotyped peoples who have appeared to change the political rules of social membership, and, with it, a desperate desire to return to an order of things deemed normal”.
(7) It elicited howls of outrage from readers threatening to cancel their subscriptions, insulting Ensley, and wishing the newspaper would not even mention the scandal.
(8) "I think 20 millisieverts is safe but I don't think it's good," said Itaru Watanabe of the education ministry, drawing howls of derision from the audience of participants.
(9) Harboured by the remote and pristine forests in the north of the Democratic Republic of Congo (DRC) and on the border of the Central African Republic , the chimps were completely unknown until recently – apart from the local legends of giant apes that ate lions and howled at the moon.
(10) Yet to judge by the howls when Apple made the latest album free to download to all of the 800m or so iTunes account holders (by automatically adding it to their “Purchased” folder), there’s nothing the internet hates more than getting music for free.
(11) The launch of a Greene King “craft” range in 2013 brought angry howls of derision .
(12) As a result, the poverty will get deeper and the howls of protest ever louder.
(13) Helena writes: Previous reports of islands being put up for sale have ignited howls of fury - with successive governments inevitably having to deny the existence of any such plans.
(14) Which largely trumps the howls of outrage from the military wing of the Tory party.
(15) Holding it with both hands they howl into the octagon.
(16) Each attempt to cancel or cut a programme is greeted with howls from the lobbyists.
(17) 'The Brazilian spectators howled with laughter....' The miss mattered not a jot in terms of qualification.
(18) Rex Howling QC, for Michelle Young, told the judge in written submissions: "Mrs Young is adamant that Mr Young has access to large sums of money and that these funds are secreted in cleverly constructed offshore tax vehicles."
(19) An eerie howling atmospherically emanated from the moor.
(20) The sudden move elicited howls of protest from the new authorities in Kiev, and grave warnings from the west.
(v. i.) To utter sounds with musical inflections or melodious modulations of voice, as fancy may dictate, or according to the notes of a song or tune, or of a given part (as alto, tenor, etc.) in a chorus or concerted piece.
(v. i.) To utter sweet melodious sounds, as birds do.
(v. i.) To make a small, shrill sound; as, the air sings in passing through a crevice.
(v. i.) To tell or relate something in numbers or verse; to celebrate something in poetry.
(v. i.) Ti cry out; to complain.
(v. t.) To utter with musical infections or modulations of voice.
(v. t.) To celebrate is song; to give praises to in verse; to relate or rehearse in numbers, verse, or poetry.
(v. t.) To influence by singing; to lull by singing; as, to sing a child to sleep.
(v. t.) To accompany, or attend on, with singing.
(1) But everyone in a nation should have the equal right to sing or not sing.
(2) Furthermore, the homoeotic legs of SSa females are not required to be present for the detection of courtship song, since females whose homoeotic legs were removed could still distinguish between singing and non-singing males.
(3) Mahler's Second Symphony - that song of love, renewal, and spiritual growth that Abbado has been singing for more than 40 years.
(4) Steve Bell on Jeremy Corbyn not singing the national anthem – cartoon Read more Admiral Lord West, former Labour security minister, said the decision not to sing the anthem was extraordinary.
(5) All together now, sing “One Million More Migrants are On Their Way”.
(6) As a republican I, like Mr Corbyn, would be a hypocrite to sing this.
(7) If Summer had had a hard time singing Love To Love You (only when Moroder cleared the studio and dimmed the lights did she finally capture the voluptuous feel she was after), listening to the thing presented an even stiffer test.
(8) He got in a cherry picker for Space Oddity, and managed to sing and dance.
(9) She was presented as something superhuman but also unreal, sanitised, infantilised; she was more than just a woman singing a song, she was an Ideal, a Symbol.
(10) Few have joined loyal supporters such as Labour peer Lord Charles Allen, of Global Radio, and former minister Lord Myners in singing the party’s praises.
(11) – to either discuss [the new record], or even to sing any songs from [it].” Meanwhile, Morrissey conspiracy theorists have proposed another reason for the singer’s re-configured music deals: he is planning to bring back the Smiths.
(12) "There's this moment when they're all around me singing 'I love you' at me and I was sitting there in rehearsal thinking, 'I hope this doesn't come across as some giant ego trip.'"
(13) In the control group sings of irreversible damage appeared in 90 min, in the presence of phosphocreatine, 10 mM, these changes became apparent in 120 min.
(14) "Anne Hathaway at least tried to sing and dance and preen along to the goings on, but Franco seemed distant, uninterested and content to keep his Cheshire-cat-meets-smug smile on display throughout."
(15) Tonight the BBC's new singing contest The Voice goes head to head with Simon Cowell's Britain's Got Talent on ITV.
(16) Still, he has been taking singing lessons and he acknowledges that the end result "doesn't sound bad".
(17) Today George Avakian, the jazz producer who befriended both of them, believes: “The session in which she did A Sailboat in the Moonlight is really the one that expresses their closeness musically and spiritually more than any other.” Facebook Twitter Pinterest Holiday admitted she wanted to sing in the style that Young improvised, while he often studied the lyrics before playing a song.
(18) A full marching band moved through a sea of umbrellas, playing the Les Miserables song Do You Hear the People Sing.
(19) Sometimes she sings them songs the girls have learned at school and then sung to her down the phone.
(20) For a few short months, the long-divided radio industry appeared to be singing from the same song sheet with the BBC and commercial radio backing the creation of a new cross-industry body, the Radio Council.