Search Result for "spout": 
Wordnet 3.0

NOUN (1)

1. an opening that allows the passage of liquids or grain;

VERB (2)

1. gush forth in a sudden stream or jet;
- Example: "water gushed forth"
[syn: spurt, spirt, gush, spout]

2. talk in a noisy, excited, or declamatory manner;
[syn: rant, mouth off, jabber, spout, rabbit on, rave]

The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48:

Spout \Spout\ (spout), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Spouted; p. pr. & vb. n. Spouting.] [Cf. Sw. sputa, spruta, to spout, D. spuit a spout, spuiten to spout, and E. spurt, sprit, v., sprout, sputter; or perhaps akin to E. spit to eject from the mouth.] 1. To throw out forcibly and abundantly, as liquids through an orifice or a pipe; to eject in a jet; as, an elephant spouts water from his trunk. [1913 Webster] Who kept Jonas in the fish's maw Till he was spouted up at Ninivee? --Chaucer. [1913 Webster] Next on his belly floats the mighty whale . . . He spouts the tide. --Creech. [1913 Webster] 2. To utter magniloquently; to recite in an oratorical or pompous manner. [1913 Webster] Pray, spout some French, son. --Beau. & Fl. [1913 Webster] 3. To pawn; to pledge; as, to spout a watch. [Cant] [1913 Webster]
The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48:

Spout \Spout\, v. i. 1. To issue with violence, or in a jet, as a liquid through a narrow orifice, or from a spout; as, water spouts from a hole; blood spouts from an artery. [1913 Webster] All the glittering hill Is bright with spouting rills. --Thomson. [1913 Webster] 2. To eject water or liquid in a jet. [1913 Webster] 3. To utter a speech, especially in a pompous manner. [1913 Webster]
The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48:

Spout \Spout\, n. [Cf. Sw. spruta a squirt, a syringe. See Spout, v. t.] 1. That through which anything spouts; a discharging lip, pipe, or orifice; a tube, pipe, or conductor of any kind through which a liquid is poured, or by which it is conveyed in a stream from one place to another; as, the spout of a teapot; a spout for conducting water from the roof of a building. --Addison. "A conduit with three issuing spouts." --Shak. [1913 Webster] In whales . . . an ejection thereof [water] is contrived by a fistula, or spout, at the head. --Sir T. Browne. [1913 Webster] From silver spouts the grateful liquors glide. --Pope. [1913 Webster] 2. A trough for conducting grain, flour, etc., into a receptacle. [1913 Webster] 3. A discharge or jet of water or other liquid, esp. when rising in a column; also, a waterspout. [1913 Webster] To put up the spout, To shove up the spout, or To pop up the spout, to pawn or pledge at a pawnbroker's; -- in allusion to the spout up which the pawnbroker sent the ticketed articles. [Cant] [1913 Webster]
WordNet (r) 3.0 (2006):

spout n 1: an opening that allows the passage of liquids or grain v 1: gush forth in a sudden stream or jet; "water gushed forth" [syn: spurt, spirt, gush, spout] 2: talk in a noisy, excited, or declamatory manner [syn: rant, mouth off, jabber, spout, rabbit on, rave]
Moby Thesaurus II by Grady Ward, 1.0:

278 Moby Thesaurus words for "spout": anabasis, ascension, ascent, avenue, babble, beak, belch, blab, blabber, blather, blether, blow open, blow out, blowhole, blowout, bond, bottomry, brash, break out, burst forth, burst of rain, burst out, carry on, cascade, cast forth, cataract, channel, chat, chatter, chute, clack, clamber, clatter, climb, climbing, cloudburst, conduit, debate, debouch, decant, declaim, deluge, demagogue, deposit, destroyed, dip, discharge, disembogue, disgorge, disgorgement, dither, door, downfall, downflow, downpour, downspout, drain, drain out, drencher, duct, egress, ejaculate, ejaculation, eject, elevation, elocute, emission, emit, empty, emunctory, eruct, eructation, erupt, eruption, escalade, escape, estuary, exhaust, exit, expatiate, expel, expulsion, extravasate, extravasation, falls, find vent, flood, floodgate, flow, flow out, flume, flush, font, force, fount, fountain, gab, gabble, gargoyle, gas, geyser, gibber, gibble-gabble, go bail, go on, gone, gossip, grimace, gush, gush out, gushing rain, gyring up, ham, ham it up, handsel, harangue, haver, heavy rain, hock, hold forth, hurl forth, hypothecate, impignorate, increase, jabber, jaw, jet, jump, leap, levitation, loophole, lost, mortgage, mount, mounting, mouth, mug, natter, opening, orate, out, out-herod Herod, outburst, outcome, outfall, outflow, outgate, outgo, outlet, outpour, overact, overdramatize, palaver, patter, pawn, perorate, plash, play, pledge, pontificate, pop, pore, port, post, pour, pour forth, pour out, prate, prattle, put in hock, put in pawn, put up, rabble-rouse, rainburst, rainspout, rainstorm, ramble on, rant, rattle, rattle on, rave, read, recite, reel off, rise, rising, roar, rocketing up, rodomontade, run on, run out, rush, sally port, saltation, scud, send forth, send out, shoot, shooting up, sluice, sluice out, soaker, soaking rain, soaring, spate, speechify, spew, spew out, spiel, spiracle, spit, spout off, spout out, spouter, spray, spring, spritz, spurt, spurtle, squirt, stake, stream, surge, takeoff, taking off, talk, talk away, talk nonsense, talk on, tap, throw away, throw out, tittle-tattle, torrent of rain, tub-thump, twaddle, twattle, underact, up the spout, upclimb, upcoming, updraft, upgang, upgo, upgoing, upgrade, upgrowth, uphill, upleap, uplift, upping, uprisal, uprise, uprising, uprush, upshoot, upslope, upsurge, upsurgence, upsweep, upswing, vault, vent, ventage, venthole, vomit, vomit forth, vomit out, vomitory, waffle, waterspout, way out, weir, well, well out, yak, yakkety-yak, zooming