verb (used without object), blared, blar·ing.
verb (used with object), blared, blar·ing.
Origin of blare
Examples from the Web for blared
As a New York Times headline once blared as it described Schumer, “A Champion of Wall Street Reaps Benefits.”
Yet, a headline of a New York Post column by Naomi Schaefer Riley blared, “She Gave Up Her Kids: Davis has no future in politics.”The Right Subjects Wendy Davis to Litmus Tests No Male Would Ever Face|Kirsten Powers|January 24, 2014|DAILY BEAST
“Flesh-Eating 'Zombie' Drug 'Kills You from the Inside Out,” blared another.
Politico blared Friday, in the wake of his fumbling debate performance, that he might already be “Texas toast.”
“Angelina Jolie to adopt from Haiti,” blared a headline in the Times of Johannesburg.
The love songs stopped abruptly; after a momentary silence, a trumpet, considerably amplified, blared; the "Ducal Salute."Space Viking|Henry Beam Piper
The second mate, with his hand on the whistle-line, blared out his warning note every half-minute.Roden's Corner|Henry Seton Merriman
The band crashed and blared; the people laughed and pushed; and with rhythmic sound and swing the mighty throng was dancing.The Quest of the Silver Fleece|W. E. B. Du Bois
Then the truth about him was blared upon her suddenly, and she found that he was to be pitied.Rest Harrow|Maurice Hewlett
"We haven't seen you for a week, Mr. Judson," blared out Dawson.Mountain|Clement Wood