From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishshoutshout1 /ʃaʊt/ ●●●S2W2 verb1[intransitive, transitive]SHOUT to say something very loudly → scream, yellThere’s no need to shout! I can hear you!shout atI wish you’d stop shouting at the children.shout forWe could hear them shouting for help.‘Watch out!’ she shouted, as the car started to move.shout something at somebodyHe was shouting insults at the lorry driver.shout something to somebody‘He’s down here!’ she shouted to Alison.2 →shout in pain/anger/frustration etc3 →shout something from the rooftops4[intransitive] to write in capitalletters in an email, which makes it look as if the writer is angryCOLLOCATIONSnounsshout abuse/insultsHe was surrounded by a group of boys who shouted abuse at him.shout obscenitiesThey came to his apartment, shouting obscenities and threatening him.shout slogansThey were carrying placards and shouting slogans.shout ordersThe lieutenant was shouting orders at the workmen.shout somebody’s nameThen she heard Ferdinando shout her name.shout a warningThe man had shouted a warning to other passengers just before the blast.shout for helpI opened my mouth to shout for help.adverbsshout something angrily‘Don’t touch me!’ he shouted angrily.shout something loudlyHe hears the voice of his downstairs neighbor shouting loudly.phrasesshout yourself hoarse (=shout until your throat is sore)Matthew shouted himself hoarse until he was discovered.shout of the top of your voice (=shout as loudly as possible)'Watch out!' he shouted at the top of his voice.scream and shoutPeople were screaming and shouting in the streets.
GRAMMAR: Prepositions with shout• You shout at someone when you are angry with them: My teacher never shouts at us.• You shout to someone when you want them to hear you: He shouted to me to throw down the rope.• You shout for something that you want: They shouted for the driver to stop.THESAURUSshout to say something very loudlyThe two men were shouting angrily at each other.‘Wait for me!’ he shouted.yell (also holler American English) to shout very loudly, especially because you are angry, excited, or in pain. Yell is more informal than shoutThe children were yelling at each other across the street.‘Steve, are you there?’ Patti hollered up the stairs.call (out) to shout in order to get someone’s attentionHe called her name but she didn’t hear him.‘Is anybody there?’ he called out.cry (out) written to shout something loudly, especially because you are in pain, frightened, or very excited‘I can’t move, ’ Lesley cried.He cried out in panic.‘Look what I’ve found!’ she cried.scream to shout in a very loud high voice, because you are frightened, unhappy, angry etcThe baby wouldn’t stop screaming.She screamed as she jumped into the cold water. ‘It’s my money!’ she screamed at him.roar written to shout in a loud deep voiceThe crowd roared their appreciation.‘Stop this nonsense!' he roared.bellow written to shout in a loud deep voice, especially when you want a lot of people to hear youHe was bellowing orders at the soldiers.bawl to shout in a loud and unpleasant way, because you are angry or unhappy‘What are you doing?’ he bawled.The kids were bawling in the back of the car.She was always bawling at the children.raise your voice to say something more loudly than normal, especially because you are angryI never heard my father raise his voice.cheer if a group of people cheer, they shout as a way of showing their approvalThe crowd cheered when the band came on stage.