loud·​mouth | \ ˈlau̇d-ˌmau̇th How to pronounce loudmouth (audio) \

Definition of loudmouth

: a loudmouthed person

Examples of loudmouth in a Sentence

Recent Examples on the Web The Askren knockout popularized the idea that Paul might be a natural: an Internet loudmouth who just happened to be blessed with professional-grade punching power. Kelefa Sanneh, The New Yorker, 1 Nov. 2021 His version of Biden is a loudmouth, backslapping goofball who, as The Onion imagined in a 2010 article, might get banned from Dave & Busters. Spencer Kornhaber, The Atlantic, 25 Oct. 2021 Namely, Candiace is still the cantankerous, quick-to-the-draw, impulsive loudmouth we were introduced to, and no one triggers her less desirable qualities more than her husband and Ashley. Shamira Ibrahim, Vulture, 5 Sep. 2021 In addition to Payne, Lawrence also played the sassy, flashy and confrontational female neighbor named Sheneneh, and Jerome, the loudmouth, out-of-date pimp, in addition to other memorable personalities. Jasmin Barmore, Freep.com, 14 May 2021 To the Frazier backers, their fighter was a hard worker who did his job and kept his mouth shut, while Ali was a draft dodger and a loudmouth, anti-war extremist. Bill Dwyre, Los Angeles Times, 8 Mar. 2021 Naird’s nemesis is the Air Force chief of staff (The Americans’ Noah Emerich), a womanizing loudmouth named General — wait for it — Grabaston. Kristen Baldwin, EW.com, 25 May 2020 For example, Courbet was put in prison for being kind of a confrontational loudmouth, like myself. Will Heinrich, New York Times, 9 Apr. 2020 Rob’s employees are Clyde (Jake Lacy), an ex-boyfriend who discovered himself to be gay, and Cherise (Da’Vine Joy Randolph), an insecure loudmouth. Troy Patterson, The New Yorker, 5 Feb. 2020

These example sentences are selected automatically from various online news sources to reflect current usage of the word 'loudmouth.' Views expressed in the examples do not represent the opinion of Merriam-Webster or its editors. Send us feedback.

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First Known Use of loudmouth

1914, in the meaning defined above

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Time Traveler for loudmouth

Time Traveler

The first known use of loudmouth was in 1914

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Cite this Entry

“Loudmouth.” Merriam-Webster.com Dictionary, Merriam-Webster, https://www.merriam-webster.com/dictionary/loudmouth. Accessed 20 Jan. 2022.

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More Definitions for loudmouth



English Language Learners Definition of loudmouth

: a loud person : a person who talks too much and who says unpleasant or stupid things

More from Merriam-Webster on loudmouth

Thesaurus: All synonyms and antonyms for loudmouth


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