from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Present participle of jeer.
- n. A mocking utterance.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Mocking; scoffing.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. showing your contempt by derision
- adj. abusing vocally; expressing contempt or ridicule
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The Hillary supporters did her no favor with their jeering from the sidelines.
I told the feller in jeering vernacular, 'thy sister my darling, thy name?' —
And the neoconservative school of columnists was almost unanimous in jeering at Rushdie for being hoist by his own petard.
From this oft-repeated prophecy Collins was known to every stockman in three States as the Coyote Prophet, the title a jeering one at first, then bestowed with increasing respect as men saw many of his prophecies fulfilled.
One of the most memorable parts of the State of the Union was when the President had to remind certain jeering members of congress that taking budgetary steps this fiscal year that don’t take effect until next fiscal year is “how budgeting works.”
If Xblogger sets up a “funny” site or blog section about Yblogger – if Xblogger’s pals use the comments of that blog for jeering at Yblogger on a regular basis – if a Technorati feed on “Yblogger” repeatedly turns up hateful remarks by Xblogger and pals – I think that’s bullying whether the jeering is sexual or not.
The unbearable note of flippant jeering, which is underneath almost all modern utterance.
His expression was jeering in its mockery of her ignorance.
To anyone who has such feelings, the idea of jeering at honest, courageous soldiers is repulsive.
So, why is Insty promoting people ranting and "jeering" rather than something that would be effective?