Definition of loudmouth in English:

loudmouth

noun

informal
  • A person who tends to talk too much in an offensive or tactless way.

    ‘the pub had its fair share of loudmouths and drunks’
    as modifier ‘loudmouth lawyers’
    • ‘Aside from occasional problems represented by political loudmouths, the country represents a good example of this.’
    • ‘Time and increasing exposure has shown him to be a loudmouth crybaby, gutless hypocrite, economic buffoon, geopolitical imbecile, and possessed of the emotional fortitude of a ten-year-old.’
    • ‘No longer viewed as sad little loudmouths, bleating away to nobody in particular, we're getting respect.’
    • ‘It would be much more productive to ignore the loudmouths and engage the moderate majority which actually is open to honest debate.’
    • ‘On the liberal side, I'd add Laurie, who's a loudmouth in the best sense of the word.’
    • ‘Above all, steer clear of bullies and loudmouths.’
    • ‘It contains 300 million people, 50 states, thousands of school districts, cities, and towns, millions of companies, and far too many loudmouths - many of them with their own radio and TV shows.’
    • ‘I had to be a loudmouth and spout off against this policy a few weeks ago.’
    • ‘He was in a famous band for a couple of years but now he's a famous loudmouth.’
    • ‘The most quiet and reserved people may become deranged loudmouths when they sit behind the keyboard, staying up until dawn and conducting angry debates on discussion boards with total strangers.’
    • ‘Additional participants can be brought in while a call is in progress, and loudmouths can be muted with a mouse-click.’
    • ‘I have a lot of loudmouths working for me, so I get feedback.’
    • ‘He is a loudmouth who doesn't trust anyone.’
    • ‘And what he does say contains all the insight of a saloon-bar loudmouth.’
    • ‘He can be a bit of a loudmouth, he's loud, he's gregarious, he's not discreet.’
    • ‘He's certainly entertaining and all, but he's also one of those people I just don't have any desire to try to explain the whole thing to, and even if he were he's too much of a loudmouth for me to tell him anything whatsoever about my life.’
    • ‘It gives people like him a duty to investigate a noise nuisance, and if he finds sufficient evidence, he's obliged to serve a noise abatement notice on the loudmouths responsible, requiring them to belt up.’
    • ‘Besides, you're always going to get loudmouths.’
    • ‘He certainly changed from school - he was a bit of a loudmouth and got really arrogant.’
    • ‘Yes, he has a loudmouth father who makes outrageous comments.’
    braggart, boaster, blusterer, swaggerer
    gossip, gossipmonger, scandalmonger, blabbermouth, blabber, busybody, chatterer, prattler, babbler
    View synonyms

Pronunciation

loudmouth

/ˈlaʊdmaʊθ/