Or listen to any conversation between teenage girls or adult women.
"Clive has had a fantastic and distinguished career so we listen to what he has to say," he said.
But then I thought about the feedback I get from fans, yes we do listen to you, and thought why not?
“listen, [Louisiana Gov.] Bobby Jindal makes me nervous,” Perry said.
The day after, the second of June, I listen to the blackbird.
They became more angry and infuriated, and refused to listen any longer.
"listen, your propositions astound me," said Durtal with an effort.
My poor messmate was, however, far too excited to listen to reason.
I do not wish to listen to him, but I hear him all the same.
And One greater than Jonah is here, yet they will not listen to him!
Old English hlysnan "to listen," from Proto-Germanic *khlusinon (cf. Dutch luisteren, Old High German hlosen "to listen," German lauschen "to listen"), from PIE root *kleu- "hearing, to hear" (cf. Sanskrit srnoti "hears," srosati "hears, obeys;" Avestan sraothra "ear;" Middle Persian srod "hearing, sound;" Lithuanian klausau "to hear," slove "splendor, honor;" Old Church Slavonic slusati "to hear," slava "fame, glory," slovo "word;" Greek klyo "hear, be called," kleos "report, rumor, fame glory," kleio "make famous;" Latin cluere "to hear oneself called, be spoken of;" Old Irish ro-clui-nethar "hears," clunim "I hear," clu "fame, glory," cluada "ears;" Welsh clywaf "I hear;" Old English hlud "loud," hleoðor "tone, tune;" Old High German hlut "sound;" Gothic hiluþ "listening, attention"). The -t- probably is by influence of Old English hlystan (see list (v.2)). For vowel evolution, see bury. As a noun from 1788 (on the listen "alert").