verb (used without object)
verb (used with object)
- belloc, hilaire,
- bellotto, bernardo,
- bellow, saul,
- bellows fish,
- bellows, george wesley
Origin of bellow
Examples from the Web for bellowing
Find a fisherman to take you out on the water at dusk to watch the natural pyrotechnics at their bellowing best.It’s a Big, Big World: Sights That Make You Feel Small|Lonely Planet|December 24, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Obama was one with the crowd during his speech, talking about working together to bellowing cheers.
Never was he more delightful than when bellowing, “The cabs are here!”‘Jersey Shore’ Canceled: 11 Wildest Moments (VIDEO)|Kevin Fallon|August 31, 2012|DAILY BEAST
They just criticize Obama for not bellowing his everlasting support for the Syrian people whoever they might turn out to be.
Our tour guide, Victor, clad in army green and with a bellowing voice, rallied us, his new batch of troops.
Just a little before daybreak they were all wakened by the bellowing of the oxen and the barking of dogs.Hunting the Lions|R.M. Ballantyne
Up and down the beach he went, laughing and bellowing, bull-like, in his excitement.Menotah|Ernest G. Henham
Every tree I passed in the lane was a great wind instrument, bellowing out a passionate song, and the sky was torn to ribbons.The Journal of a Disappointed Man|Wilhelm Nero Pilate Barbellion
Maria heard tremblingly from her tower the bellowing of the elephants.
Three sent their spurs into the tired horses and urged them up the hill to head off the bellowing, frenzied herd.The Brand|Therese Broderick
Word Origin for bellow
late 14c., from present participle of bellow (v.). As an adjective, recorded from 1610s.
apparently from Old English bylgan "to bellow," from PIE root *bhel- (4) "to sound, roar." Originally of animals, especially cows and bulls; used of human beings since c.1600. Related: Bellowed; bellowing. As a noun from 1779.