I still read The Love Song of J. Alfred Prufrock every month or so out loud.
We sit down at the table read, which is usually a day or two before we shoot, and we read them out loud together.
out loud, involuntarily, and I never felt self-conscious about it.
"They won't say this out loud, but these guys all think they were cannon fodder for Pelosi and Obama," Trippi says.
As soon as she woke up, she looked squarely into the mirror and said out loud: “Kitty, I forgive you.”
What does she do but say out loud just as my wife was coming into the room, 'You keep your 'ands off of me, Mr. Aching!'
"That is all you are good for," says Marcia out loud, contemptuously.
He teased Leila and wrote poetry on the fly-specked dinner card, reading it out loud to her, reveling in her lovely confusion.
"And you'll take a bite of something before you start, ma'am," she said, out loud.
"The long turns, they're not so bad," I say out loud, and stumble the same second on the stairs.
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.