Patricia Field hollered across the set of the Sex and the City sequel early one morning during a break in filming.
The crowd was full of drunk college kids who screamed and hollered through every song he tried to play.
“Leaked Cables Uncloak U.S. Diplomacy,” hollered the headline on NYTimes.com.
All of a sudden Josiah Allen rushed in all out of breath, and hollered to me for a rope.
When I got below cabbage I turned my chair over and hollered for the proprietor.
I hollered and looked down and it was a big old rattlesnake.
I hollered to him and asked him if he knew where the fire was the night before.
It came on me when I hollered to him, and, as a result of it, saw him vanish like a ghost.
And after he'd wrassled and hollered and pried, He'd let up and tackle the stuff 'twas inside.
Reckon I never could 'a' yelled and hollered loud enough, nor scared 'em up proper about hell-fire.
1690s, American English, variant of hollo (1540s) "to shout," especially "to call to the hounds in hunting," related to hello. Cf. colloquial yeller for yellow, etc. As a style of singing (originally Southern U.S.), first recorded 1936. Related: Hollered; hollering. As a noun, from 1896, earlier hollar (1825).
(also holler-song) A Southern black folk song with spoken or shouted words, a precursor of the blues song: You find hollers in many of Leadbelly's recordings and songs (1930s+)