blare out

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blare out

To project (the sound of something) loudly, as of music or an announcement. There's always this one car that drives by the neighborhood at night blaring out heavy metal music. The judge blared out the sentence for the whole assembly to hear.
See also: out

blare out

v.
1. To sound loudly and stridently, especially through a broadcast system: Music blared out from the speakers while everyone danced.
2. To proclaim something boldly or flamboyantly: The newspaper headlines blared out the scandal.
See also: out
References in periodicals archive ?
The TBE-804 Blare Bluetooth Earphone is available at all leading e-commerce platforms at a price of Rs.
"Looking forward to the next Renee Blare novel - superb, fresh prose."
In the midst of a dictatorship characterized by ballot-tampering, a mismanaged economy, and scant regard for public services or human rights, ELWA continued to blare "reassuring" ospel messages.
However, unlike some of her urban projects, there is no need to screen out the blare and distraction of the surrounding city.
Alongside the lustful ostentation that enlivens the band's second album, Without You I'm Nothing, comes an ambiguity that's even more challenging than the band's mix of guitar blare and high drama.
Refined in its detailing and elemental in its use of materials, the Irish pavilion is a cool, tranquil cave providing refuge from the blare and bustle of the Expo site.
A refined refuge from the blare and bustle of the city, it sits lightly on the earth, in blissful rapport with its extraordinary surroundings.
Water is channelled around the perimeter of the upper level courtyard, soothing the senses and mitigating the blare of traffic on nearby Rhodes Drive.
If ever a building was made to boom and blare, this is it.
Yet as the four transparent silos housing the creme of France's 500 year old printed book collection hover ethereally over the mongrel blare and dirt of the 13th arrondissement, it remains to be seen whether they have the gravity to aggregate the city around them or remain monumentally dislocated follies of political ambition.
Ramallah / PNN -- Disturbed days and nights go hand in hand with summer as the din of fireworks from weddings and music from loudspeakers blares at political rallies.
The TV preacher's personal Web site, www.patrobertson.com, blares, "Did you know that Pat Robertson can leg-press 2000 pounds!
Here, blares the dust jacket, is a revered place of pilgrimage in the middle of Lakota Sioux country, portraying four men who, whatever their other achievements, "were deeply involved in the national project of wiping out the American Indian." Here's a grand sculpture created by a man, Borglum, who was "a highranking member of the Ku Klux Klan and a virulent racist." Indeed, here is a "mountain that came into the possession of the United States through the abrogation of an 1868 treaty with the Lakota." Such a background, says Lamer, cannot help but affect Rushmore's message.