But no matter, we are allergic and getting more allergic, hear us roar (and sniffle and whine and hack).
Katy Perry roars Katy Perry closed the show with the first live performance of her new song, “roar.”
Both Gaga and Perry released their new singles, “Applause” and “roar” on the same day.
There is a magic margin between him and the filth and roar of political combat, even as he cuts a deeper swath through them.
The Democratic National Convention closed with a roar for President Obama.
The silence was broken by the zip-zip of rifles, the roar of guns, and the whine of shells as they flew towards our lines.
Not from the street, for all beside was still; even the roar of London was hushed!
They swept around the circle at a sharp gallop, the clanking spurs and rattling sabres keeping time to the roar of the music.
Rain fell in torrents; the crashing thunder was like the roar of artillery.
"Oh, you're the limit," chuckled Ralph, going off into a roar of laughter at the ranch boy's expense.
Old English rarian "roar, wail, lament, bellow, cry," probably of imitative origin (cf. Middle Dutch reeren, German röhren "to roar;" Sanskrit ragati "barks;" Lithuanian reju "to scold;" Old Church Slavonic revo "I roar;" Latin raucus "hoarse"). Related: Roared; roaring.
late 14c., from roar (v.) and Old English gerar.