The first and loudest response came from a man who bellowed, “Terrorist!”
“We will reform a broken stop-and-frisk policy to protect the dignity and rights of young men of color,” he bellowed.
“Attention, Costco buyers … ” Rivers bellowed through a bullhorn at the Burbank, Calif., location of the superstore chain.
After Christie bellowed that “Washington is out of excuses!”
Barzan remained standing and bellowed, “I will not sit down,” adding, “This court is illegal and the daughter of adultery.”
Imagine these people crying out and running and these columns swaying and falling when Vesuvius bellowed and shook the earth.
He could have thrown himself on the floor and bellowed to be let alone.
It was filled with a mass of frenzied human beings, who danced and sang, and bellowed wildly.
“Then came the Mensheviki with their law,” he bellowed xxxvii suddenly.
Turning away from Johnnie, he rushed up to the poop again, put his hand to his mouth, and bellowed out a crescendo of orders.
apparently from Old English bylgan "to bellow," from PIE root *bhel- (4) "to sound, roar." Originally of animals, especially cows and bulls; used of human beings since c.1600. Related: Bellowed; bellowing. As a noun from 1779.