What I have got to say is not the sort of thing for me to bawl about.
Is the young lady deaf that you want to bawl like a harbour-master?
Suppose they buck and pitch and sidestep and bawl and carry on?
He gave his orders in writing that he might not have to bawl to a deaf foreman.
You all know her, and know it is not her wont to meddle in politics, or to bawl and bluster.
As soon as he came out of ether, he began to bawl for his mother.
She was driven to bawl out her words, and by no means liked the task.
I know I'd bawl my eyes out even if it does say there aren't any tears in heaven.
For five minutes, I bawl at him a series of remarks, each and all of which he misunderstands.
Out in the big corrals the cattle were beginning to stir and bawl.
mid-15c., "to howl like a dog," from Old Norse baula "to low like a cow," and/or Medieval Latin baulare "to bark like a dog," both echoic. Meaning "to shout loudly" attested from 1590s. To bawl (someone) out "reprimand loudly" is 1908, American English. Related: Bawled; bawling.