"I'd loike to ha' th' first yammer at him," he had said, savagely.
If Miss Ross is no feared for her teeth, sighed Mrs. yammer.
Mrs. yammer crossed her hands languidly upon her lap and sighed.
Mrs. yammer, in a much-suffering plaintive voice, immediately began to tell Anne of the palpitations of her heart.
Ye see, said Mrs. yammer, following up briskly her unwonted independent movement, we get it atween us.
Miss Ross, said Mrs. yammer, dolorously, I hope yell use the means and get right advice in time.
It was as if yammer's face showed in the water into which he thrust the paddle.
The yammer of the gun snapped him into action and sent his eyes darting to the cowled nose of the Arado.
To call this little person Mrs. anything, was palpably absurd; yet they had asked for Mrs. yammer.
The tank guns had gone silent, but the yammer of a machine gun took up the song.
late 15c., "to lament," probably from Middle Dutch jammeren and cognate Middle English yeoumeren, "to mourn, complain," from Old English geomrian "to lament," from geomor "sorrowful," probably of imitative origin. Meaning "to make loud, annoying noise" is attested from 1510s. Related: Yammered; yammering.
: despite what you may have heard from Ralph Nader or some radio yak-show host
A radio talk show (1980s+)