“Angelina Jolie to adopt from Haiti,” blared a headline in the Times of Johannesburg.
Politico blared Friday, in the wake of his fumbling debate performance, that he might already be “Texas toast.”
Yet, a headline of a New York Post column by Naomi Schaefer Riley blared, “She Gave Up Her Kids: Davis has no future in politics.”
Meanwhile, Fox News blared, “Wendy Davis backs limited late-term abortion ban, despite historic filibuster.”
“Flesh-Eating 'Zombie' Drug 'Kills You from the Inside Out,” blared another.
Then he tossed his head proudly, and blared a great trumpet-note of defiance.
"I know nothing of a mare and spider," blared the great voice.
It blared at a gathering of dismounted, irritated truck personnel.
"We haven't seen you for a week, Mr. Judson," blared out Dawson.
The second mate, with his hand on the whistle-line, blared out his warning note every half-minute.
late 14c., bleren "to wail," possibly from an unrecorded Old English *blæren, or from Middle Dutch bleren "to bleat, cry, bawl, shout." Probably echoic, either way. Related: Blared; blaring. As a noun from 1809, from the verb.