Flynn sees a loud, proud, and socially unacceptable atheism as the best chance to achieve Kurtz's declared goals.
Farahan is a loud, mustached, openly gay Iranian who peppers the show with outrageously hilarious one-liners.
This prompted a loud chorus of condemnations by Hispanic groups.
There are times in Paris, as in other cities, when earphones are cranked up so loud they fill the car with unwanted melodies.
Walker flinches instinctively at the loud blast and the sound of a wicked crack over his scalp—right inside his hair.
There was a curious growling noise and a loud rap on the cabin-floor.
He hates to go, but he says it's his duty; the call is so loud.
His voice was so loud that the echo of it rumbled back from the cliffs.
I was just ready, when we heard a loud knocking and ringing at the street door.
The ash sticks in the waist-boat were doing their best, as the loud "Ay, ay!"
Old English hlud "noisy, making noise, sonorous," from West Germanic *khluthaz "heard" (cf. Old Frisian and Old Saxon hlud, Middle Dutch luut, Dutch luid, Old High German hlut, German laut "loud"), from PIE past participle *klutos- (cf. Sanskrit srutah, Greek klytos "heard of, celebrated," Armenian lu "known," Welsh clod "praise"), from root *kleu- "to hear" (see listen).
Application to colors first recorded 1849. The adverb is from Old English hlude, from Proto-Germanic *khludai (cf. Dutch luid, German laut). Paired with clear since at least c.1650.