Origin of pout1
OTHER WORDS FROM poutpoutful, adjectivepout·ing·ly, adverbun·pout·ing, adjectiveun·pout·ing·ly, adverb
Other definitions for pout (2 of 2)
Origin of pout2
How to use pout in a sentence
Democrats split over moves to weaken Wall Street reforms, and Republicans pouted over lost leverage.
“Some bit their lips, some pouted, others cried,” hiding such emotions beneath their round, broad-brimmed hats.
You pouted and sulked, and had a great fight with nurse, for bringing a nasty boy into the house.The World Before Them|Susanna Moodie
The proprietor, being angry, rescued the accordion roughly; whereupon Anne pouted and cast appealing glances on her friends.Blazed Trail Stories|Stewart Edward White
He sulked and pouted, as if he had himself been the injured party.Wood Magic|Richard Jefferies
And when my poor friend made some sound in his throat her pure brow clouded a bit: she pouted.Where the Pavement Ends|John Russell
She turned her head as Vaudemont entered, and her pretty lip pouted as that of a neglected child.Night and Morning, Complete|Edward Bulwer-Lytton