It's mid rutting season, and this big guy was on top of the hill bellowing for his doe to come and join him.
He started bellowing and calling the minute he was down.
For a time the only sounds were of bellowing and milk streaming into calabashes.
She realized the cow was bellowing in pain, its teats swollen with milk.
She gave a roll of the eyes, then surged forward with great scooping motions, bellowing.
The loud thumping gave way to spastic dancing and eventually some primal bellowing.
It's a cattle-truck operation and a bit of bellowing is to be expected.
They came clanging up with loud bellowing, breathing out fire.
Calves wandered about in a daze, bellowing for their mothers.
The church bells here do not toll with a deep, bellowing tone.
British Dictionary definitions for bellowing
(intransitive) to make a loud deep raucous cry like that of a bull; roar
to shout (something) unrestrainedly, as in anger or pain; bawl
the characteristic noise of a bull
a loud deep sound, as of pain or anger
C14: probably from Old English bylgan; related to bellan to bell²
Saul. 1915–2005, US novelist, born in Canada. His works include Dangling Man (1944), The Adventures of Angie March (1954), Herzog (1964), Humboldt's Gift (1975), The Dean's December (1981), and Ravelstein (2000): Nobel prize for literature 1976
late 14c., from present participle of bellow (v.). As an adjective, recorded from 1610s.
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.