verb (used with or without object), vo·cif·er·at·ed, vo·cif·er·at·ing.
Origin of vociferate
Related formsvo·cif·er·a·tor, nounout·vo·cif·er·ate, verb (used with object), out·vo·cif·er·at·ed, out·vo·cif·er·at·ing.
Examples from the Web for vociferate
His muscles were at once exerted to withdraw his head, and to vociferate a warning to his fellow; but his movement was too slow.Edgar Huntley|Charles Brockden Brown
The drivers began to vociferate, each calling on the other to give way.The Englishman in China During the Victorian Era, Vol. II (of 2)|Alexander Michie
"He is the socialist Emperor," vociferate the trusty partisans of the faubourgs.Napoleon the Little|Victor Hugo
The King continued to vociferate that the States had never had any intention of restoring the cities.The Life of John of Barneveld, 1614-23, Volume II.|John Lothrop Motley
Several, when they saw us, came forward, and began to shake their spears and vociferate loudly.In the Wilds of Africa|W.H.G. Kingston