blare

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Related to blared: glared, slurs
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Synonyms for blare

Synonyms for blare

to proclaim in a blatantly startling way

Synonyms for blare

a loud harsh or strident noise

Related Words

make a strident sound

Synonyms

make a loud noise

Related Words

References in periodicals archive ?
Coincidentally, the public-address system blared the theme song from Friends: "I'll be there for you ..."
Well, 40 percent of last year's previews blared at deafening noise levels (see chart, above)!
When I was 8, a relative called me an "Oreo cookie" because I blared Madonna over Janet Jackson.
People in Wellesbourne had to endure 72 hours of the same country and western songs as music blared out from the locked car.
They blared the facts with indignation against the Vatican, hoping that their friends ("progressive" bishops) would fight this "regressive" discipline.
The trumpets blared, the man in the leopard-skin apron whacked out the booming rhythm on the big drum, and the vanquished clanked in irons in the middle of the procession.
Paying homage to the early days of broadcasting, when oak-paneled radios blared out swing tunes, physicists Griff L.
The headlines blared CLINTON SAILS TO VICTORY IN NEW HAMPSHIRE.
Over the years, media horror stories have blared that 20 percent of health care workers are substance abusers; that 15 percent of physicians embellish their credentials on medical staff applications; and that 15,000 practicing physicians may have purchased their medical school diplomas.
The FBI cut off phone service, sewer lines, electricity, and water; it demolished cars and crushed bicycles; it flooded the compound with light at all hours and blared music, monk chants, and rabbit squeals at the people inside.
At times during the quiet day, freedom songs blared out from the same loudspeakers.
A seven-foot-tall male 'angel' came scooting towards the stage and did a pirouette, spreading his wings as celestial music blared from underneath his skirt.
Polly Jean Harvey became a gay icon in the early '90s with her aggressively sexual songs that blurred gender lines--in one song the diminutive Brit blared, "You come on, measure me / I'm 20 inches long," while elsewhere taunting a lover, "You leave me dry." Harvey's new album Uh Huh Her is one of her best, mixing old-school rage and rawness with strong, versatile songwriting.
Periodically, '70s pop lyrics blared, disrupting the laid-back atmosphere.
Fittingly, the bagpipes of World Cup anthem Carnival de Paris blared out as the Light Blues legions hailed a new hero.