Worse, Harry Reid knows he is talking out of both sides of his mouth.
“People are talking out of anger because it was under our eyes and no one knew anything,” Cintron says of the threats.
"I've been talking—out on the balcony—with that funny little man they call 'Dolly,'" she remarked.
You know very well it was he to whom I was talking out there--and I know you know it.
I saw you talking out yonder with Schuyler, that coward who dared not go to Philadelphia and risk his neck for his treason.
How very gruesome, and how silly for me to be talking out loud.
The blessedness of talking out was a therapeutic discovery all Aunt Jane's own.
They get to talking out real loud and then they lose all their friends.
John Meredith went on talking out his pain in what he deemed his undisturbed solitude.
We're here together, all alone in the night, talking out our hearts.
early 13c., talken, probably a diminutive or frequentative form related to Middle English tale "story," ultimately from the same source as tale (cf. hark from hear, stalk from steal) and replacing that word as a verb. East Frisian has talken "to talk, chatter, whisper." Related: Talked; talking.
To talk shop is from 1854. To talk turkey is from 1824, supposedly from an elaborate joke about a swindled Indian. To talk back "answer impudently or rudely" is from 1869. Phrase talking head is by 1966 in the jargon of television production, "an in-tight closeup of a human head talking on television." In reference to a person who habitually appears on television in talking-head shots (usually a news anchor), by 1970. The phrase is used earlier, in reference to the well-known magic trick (e.g. Senior Wences talking head-in-the-box trick on the "Ed Sullivan Show"), and to actual talking heads in mythology around the world (e.g. Orpheus, Bran).
late 15c., "speech, discourse, conversation," from talk (v.). Meaning "informal lecture or address" is from 1859. Talk of the town first recorded 1620s. Talk show first recorded 1965; talk radio is from 1985.