I stood with a tape recorder, listening to men denounce the liberal media controlled by Jews.
By listening to what your heart has to say, we can begin to appreciate love from a new angle.
The presence of real-size women in fashion magazines might indicate that they really are listening to their readers.
Second guy looks around nervously to see if anyone is listening, then says to the guy, “Follow me.”
listening to music is a controversial subject among both runners and some Christian groups.
And he cocked his head on one side, as if he were listening for something.
He sat straining his ears and listening for the first sign of the fiend's return.
Ellis stood by listening calmly, but not unmoved, to this cutting speech.
Silently the American crew waited, listening for every sound.
When he is listening, I say all the horrid, cynical, heartless things I can think of.
Old English hlysnan "to listen," from Proto-Germanic *khlusinon (cf. Dutch luisteren, Old High German hlosen "to listen," German lauschen "to listen"), from PIE root *kleu- "hearing, to hear" (cf. Sanskrit srnoti "hears," srosati "hears, obeys;" Avestan sraothra "ear;" Middle Persian srod "hearing, sound;" Lithuanian klausau "to hear," slove "splendor, honor;" Old Church Slavonic slusati "to hear," slava "fame, glory," slovo "word;" Greek klyo "hear, be called," kleos "report, rumor, fame glory," kleio "make famous;" Latin cluere "to hear oneself called, be spoken of;" Old Irish ro-clui-nethar "hears," clunim "I hear," clu "fame, glory," cluada "ears;" Welsh clywaf "I hear;" Old English hlud "loud," hleoðor "tone, tune;" Old High German hlut "sound;" Gothic hiluþ "listening, attention"). The -t- probably is by influence of Old English hlystan (see list (v.2)). For vowel evolution, see bury. As a noun from 1788 (on the listen "alert").