The arrows of Mosco at the first made them pause upon the matter, thinking by his bruit and skipping, there were many savages.
By this doing the King heard the common brute (bruit) of himself.
But, above all other, Oliver and Arthur (his loyal fellow) had the bruit and loos.
This that my brethren report may well be true, and yet I take no shame in the bruit or “fama.”
She was never tempted to tell news or bruit from one student to another what was no concern of hers.
The Arrowes of Mosco at the first made them pause upon the matter, thinking by his bruit and skipping, there were many Salvages.
And the noise and bruit of it went through all the country and all the land, how that Nicolete was lost.
For bruit of the advance of the Saxon troops was in every mouth, though no one knew anything for certain.
The great sonorous drumming of the summer night was like the bruit of Time passing steadily by.
And the cry and the bruit went abroad through all the country and all the land, that Nicolete was lost.
"to report," 1520s, from bruit (n.) "rumor, tiding, fame, renown" (mid-15c.), from French bruit (n.), from bruire "to make noise, roar," of uncertain origin. Related: Bruited; bruiting.
bruit bru·it (brōō'ē)
A sound, especially an abnormal one, heard in auscultation.
a rumour or report (Jer. 10:22, R.V. "rumour;" Nah. 3:19).