“The incoming Republican majority in the Senate was built on opposition to executive amnesty,” said holler.
But holler of Heritage Action warned that an effort to dodge the primary calendar could backfire on Republicans.
Pollock opens in 1957 in a rural Ohio pasture overlooking a “holler” called Knockemstiff.
Three actually, each occasion without fail receiving raucous hoots and holler from the audience.
The mainstream Tupac musical holler If Ya Hear Me is, in some ways, an act of defiance for the poet-actor-musician Saul Williams.
And I says, Well, ef God sends me to hell he can't make me holler 'nough nohow.
Some folks are made to live in a holler tree, like me; some ain't.
But mebbe up in heaven he will think of me and wait And holler "Hi!"
So 't you ain't goin' to say it's all holler an' empty, this world.
It was the voice of the hired girl, and she added, "I'll holler for Mr. Brown!"
1690s, American English, variant of hollo (1540s) "to shout," especially "to call to the hounds in hunting," related to hello. Cf. colloquial yeller for yellow, etc. As a style of singing (originally Southern U.S.), first recorded 1936. Related: Hollered; hollering. As a noun, from 1896, earlier hollar (1825).
(also holler-song) A Southern black folk song with spoken or shouted words, a precursor of the blues song: You find hollers in many of Leadbelly's recordings and songs (1930s+)