Gossip was rife, and in the taverns 'twas bruited that my uncle's conjecture had come nighest to the bull's-eye.
Old rumours there are, that were bruited through the household at Skipford.'
The news of the ftes at St.165 Aliquis has been bruited abroad.
Her fame as hostess and manager was bruited all over France.
I find thou art no less than fame hath bruited And more than may be gathered by the shape.
Next day it is bruited abroad in a circle of ten miles that there has been a miracle.
It was bruited last Winter and Spring that she would be here in the season for bathing; so I held it likely we should meet.
Gossip, too, had been busy while he was absent, and his sayings and doings had been bruited abroad.
I love and thank you for the ardent desire you express to hear me bruited abroad, et per ora virm volitantem.
The next day a rumor of the suicide was bruited through the clubs.
"to report," 1520s, from bruit (n.) "rumor, tiding, fame, renown" (mid-15c.), from French bruit (n.), from bruire "to make noise, roar," of uncertain origin. Related: Bruited; bruiting.
bruit bru·it (brōō'ē)
A sound, especially an abnormal one, heard in auscultation.
a rumour or report (Jer. 10:22, R.V. "rumour;" Nah. 3:19).