As the Independent asked, “Can you really stand to see that pout and those shades one more time?”
Every interaction with her was fraught lest she would throw a sulk or sink into a pout.
Her answer was to pout out her lips in the most natural way in the world.
Bessie did not pout or flout when neither Levi nor her father appeared to receive her.
"I think that I have a right to grumble a little if I pay," she said, with features between a smile and a pout.
They do so still; but the pout of a woman of forty-six no longer fascinates.
Fannie had sat down by the roadside to pout, when General Lee came riding by.
As she went up-stairs, Edith said, with a pout: "I wish I were going to bed too."
Margot's pout did not make of her a very happy looking birthday girl.
"Oh, you needn't look at me in that fashion," Cicily objected, with a pout.
early 14c., of uncertain origin, perhaps from Scandinavian (cf. Swedish dialectal puta "to be puffed out"), or Frisian (cf. East Frisian püt "bag, swelling," Low German puddig "swollen"); related via notion of "inflation" to Old English ælepute "fish with inflated parts," and Middle Dutch puyt, Flemish puut "frog," from hypothetical PIE imitative root *beu- suggesting "swelling" (see bull (n.2)). Related: Pouted; pouting. As a noun from 1590s.