(New American Roget's College Thesaurus)
v. i. sulk, grimace, moue. See dejection, convexity.
(Roget's IV) v.
Syn. sulk, mope, brood, be sullen; see frown , sulk .
(Roget's 3 Superthesaurus) v.
sulk, mope, put on a long face, roll out one's lip, brood, *feel sorry for oneself, sniffle.
ANT.: smile, grin, laugh. see cry
(Roget's Thesaurus II) I verb To be sullenly aloof or withdrawn, as in silent resentment or protest: mope, pet2, sulk. See HAPPY. II noun A facial contortion indicating displeasure, disgust, or pain: face, grimace, moue, mouth. Informal: mug. See EXPRESS.

English dictionary for students. 2013.

, (Morrhua lusca) / , , , (Pimelodus cattus) / , , (by protruding the lips), ,

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  • Pout — Pout, n. [Cf. {Eelpout}.] (Zo[ o]l.) The European whiting pout or bib. [1913 Webster] {Eel pout}. (Zo[ o]l.) See {Eelpout}. {Horn pout}, or {Horned pout}. (Zo[ o]l.) See {Bullhead} (b) . [1913 Webster] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Pout — (pout), v. i. [imp. & p. p. {Pouted}; p. pr. & vb. n. {Pouting}.] [OE. pouten, of uncertain origin; cf. Prov. pot lip, Prov. F. potte, faire la potte to pout, W. pwdu to pout, be sullen, poten, potten, a paunch, belly.] 1. To thrust out the lips …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • pout — pout1 [pout] vi. [ME pouten, ult. < IE base * bu , to swell] 1. to thrust out the lips as in sullenness or displeasure 2. to sulk 3. to protrude: said of the lips vt. to thrust out (the lips) n. 1. the act of pouting …   English World dictionary

  • pout|y — «POW tee», adjective, pout|i|er, pout|i|est. Informal. inclined to pout; sulky …   Useful english dictionary

  • pout — [ paut ] verb intransitive to show that you are angry or annoyed by pushing out your lips, especially your lower lip: Petra usually just pouts until she gets what she wants. a. to push out your lips to look more sexually attractive ╾ pout noun… …   Usage of the words and phrases in modern English

  • Pout — (p[=oo]t), n. [F. poulet. See {Poult}.] The young of some birds, as grouse; a young fowl. Carew. [1913 Webster] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Pout — (p[=oo]t), v. i. To shoot pouts. [Scot.] [1913 Webster] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Pout — Pout, n. A sullen protrusion of the lips; a fit of sullenness. Jack s in the pouts. J. & H. Smith. [1913 Webster] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • pout — [paut] v [I and T] [Date: 1300 1400; Origin: Perhaps from a Scandinavian language] to push out your lower lip because you are annoyed or unhappy, or in order to look sexually attractive ▪ He sounded like a pouting child. ▪ Her full lips pouted… …   Dictionary of contemporary English

  • pout — [n] sad face frown, glower, long face, moue, sullen look; concept 716 Ant. grin, smile pout [v] make a sad face; be sad be cross, be in bad mood*, be moody, be petulant, be sullen, frown, grouch, grump*, make a long face*, make a moue, mope,… …   New thesaurus

  • Pout — may refer to several things. * A facial expression * a commune in Thiès Region, western Senegal * Trisopterus luscus or Pouting, a fish in the Gadidae family …   Wikipedia