stutters, 3rd person singular present; stuttered, past participle; stuttering, present participle; stuttered, past tense;
Talk with continued involuntary repetition of sounds, esp. initial consonants
the child was stuttering in fright
Utter in such a way
he shyly stuttered out an invitation to the movies
“W-what's happened?” she stuttered
(of a machine or gun) Produce a series of short, sharp sounds
she flinched as a machine gun stuttered nearby
A tendency to stutter while speaking
A series of short, sharp sounds produced by a machine or gun
stammer: a speech disorder involving hesitations and involuntary repetitions of certain sounds
bumble: speak haltingly; "The speaker faltered when he saw his opponent enter the room"
Stutter was the debut album from English band James, released in June 1986. The album was produced by Lenny Kaye, although the band had originally hoped to work with Brian Eno. After a bidding war between a number of labels, the album was released on Blanco y Negro, part of Sire. ...
"Stutter" is a song by the Britpop group Elastica. It was originally released in 1993 as a single and re-recorded for the band's 1995 self-titled debut album, Elastica. ...
"Stutter" is a 2000 song by American R&B singer Joe. The original version of the song was produced by Roy "Royalty" Hamilton and Teddy Riley. Written by Roy "Royalty" Hamilton and Ernest E. Dixon. ...
Stuttering (alalia syllabaris), also known as stammering (alalia literalis or anarthria literalis), is a speech disorder in which the flow of speech is disrupted by involuntary repetitions and prolongations of sounds, syllables, words or phrases, and involuntary silent pauses or blocks in which ...
(Stuttering (Don't Say)) "Stuttering (Don't Say)" was the last single from Wild Orchid, released on 8 May 2001. ...
A speech disorder characterised by stuttering; To speak with a spasmodic repetition of vocal sounds
(Stuttered) to begin: as in the man weeth the gun stuttered the race
(stuttering) frequent repetition of words or parts of words that disrupts the smooth flow of speech.
(Stuttering) Disturbance in the normal fluency and time patterning of speech. Primary characteristics include one or more of the following: (a) audible or silent blocking; (b) sound and syllable repetitions; (c) sound prolongations; (d) interjections; (e) broken words; (f) circumlocutions; or ( ...
(Stuttering (See also "Stammering")) Stammering and stuttering are used to mean the same thing - a communication impairment which can affect the way the person who stammers relates to the world. Many stammering "symptoms" such as avoiding particular words or situations cannot be heard. ...
(Stuttering) (also called dysfluency) A disorder of speech fluency that interrupts the forward flow of speech. All individuals are dysfluent at times, but what differentiates the person who stutters from someone with normal speech dysfluencies is the kind and amount of the dysfluencies.
(Stuttering) A disturbance of rhythm and fluency of speech by an intermittent blocking.
(Stuttering) Interruptions in the flow of speech. It is characterized by repeating sounds, words, and/or phrases. Onset of this disorder is usually preschool and early adolescent. Adults may also have this disorder.
(Stuttering) Speech impediment involving the rapid repetition of consonants and vowels at the beginning of words.
(Stuttering) This refers to the repetition of whole words, parts of words or complete phrases in an uncontrollable manner. Additional behaviors may be present in a person with severe fluency disorders such as facial grimaces and over usage of conversational fillers such as “um”. ...
(Stuttering) a speech event that can be either overt as characterised by repetitions, prolongations and blocks, or covert as the speaker gives the pretence of fluency by omitting, substituting and circumlocuting to avoid overt stuttering.
(Stuttering) a type of disfluency characterized by one or more of the following speech behaviors:
(Stuttering) is often used in lay usage to refer to disfluencies (see 3.3), both normal and abnormal. Also, many nonstutterers report that they have experienced stuttering of a sort they would regard as abnormal a few times in their lives.
(stuttering) a problem with the fluency and time patterning of spoken words.
(stuttering) frequent repetition or prolongation of a sound or syllable, leading to markedly impaired speech fluency.
A minor band or peak appearing one repeat unit smaller than a primary STR (short tandem repeat) allele. Occasionally, the repeat unit is larger than the primary allele.
A silly programming language used in this book that is based on Lisp and is capable of universal computation.
using scratching on vinyl decks or the cue button on CD decks to rapidly repeat a sound like a drum roll or a voice.