catcall catcall  /ˈkæt ˌkɔl/


  1. (n) a cry expressing disapproval
  2. (v) utter catcalls at


  1. During my annual visit to San Franciscos ballpark, I catcall the newly muscled Barry as he stands in the outfield.
  2. Hitler Youth Groups were at the churches to meet them, to jeer and catcall from outside while the Catholic pamphlet was being read from the pulpits.
  3. Into four high schools marched nine Negro students without so much as a white catcall.



  1. "Oh my gosh, this makes a year of [catcall voice] 'I'mf*cking Matt Damon, too!' totally worth it," Silverman said. "Matt Damon, I'm going to be honest, had very little to do with this being popular. And the person for who this video was made,...
    on Sep 15, 2008 By: Sarah Silverman Source: Billboard

  2. Discussing the same point in Washington, Jackson said, "We campaigned across the South . . . without a single catcall or boo. It was not until we got North to New York that we began to hear this from Koch, President Reagan and then Mrs. Ferraro . ....
    on Mar 12, 2008 By: Jesse Jackson Source: The Swamp - Chicago Tribune Blog (blog)

Word of the Day
decadent decadent
/ˈdɛ kə dənt /