So blast some Lady Gaga, whip your hair, sing out loud, and get your energy soaring.
I ask Captain Fuller leave to go in search of the man, and sing out for volunteers.
"If you'll sing out the things that are missin', Kiddie, I'll make a list of 'em," he said.
"Yo-heave-oh" sing out the men at the halliards, and the net rises into the air, and swings over the deck of the schooner.
But suppose I wanted to sing out for you, what will I call you?
If I hadn't have thought to sing out about the bullocks coming, he'd have laid that stick round us sure enough.
Coax him to let you teach him—and bear with him if he should sing out of tune.
Those who grumble because they may not sing out good and loud may be disregarded, and with a clear conscience.
And I'll look out for you, and you'll sing out as soon as you see me.
Then he'd sing out 'Will-yum' with a sort of a horsewhip snap at the end of it.
Old English singan "to chant, sing, celebrate, or tell in song," also used of birds (class III strong verb; past tense sang, past participle sungen), from Proto-Germanic *sengwan (cf. Old Saxon singan, Old Frisian sionga, Middle Dutch singhen, Dutch zingen, Old High German singan, German singen, Gothic siggwan, Old Norse syngva, Swedish sjunga), from PIE root *sengwh- "to sing, make an incantation." The criminal slang sense of "to confess to authorities" is attested from 1610s.
No related forms in other languages, unless perhaps it is connected to Greek omphe "voice" (especially of a god), "oracle;" and Welsh dehongli "explain, interpret." The typical Indo-European root is represented by Latin canere (see chant (v.)). Other words meaning "sing" derive from roots meaning "cry, shout," but Irish gaibim is literally "take, seize," with sense evolution via "take up" a song or melody.
"act of singing," especially collective, 1850, from sing (v.).