The Collaborative International Dictionary
Caw \Caw\ (k[add]), v. i. [imp. & p. p. Cawed (k[add]d); p. pr. & vb. n. Cawing.] [Imitative. [root]22 Cf. Chough.] To cry like a crow, rook, or raven.
Rising and cawing at the gun's report.
vb. (en-past of: caw)
Usage examples of "cawed".
He rammed the spearpoint into the head from the neck hole, thrust it high into the air, and cawed his mightiest victory cry.
In the branches of a nearby bush, a croaker bir d suddenly cawed loudly.
An image of a croaker bird came to my mind, wings extended and neck shot out as it cawed at me.
A bird cawed a raucous response to me, and then I heard it take flight from the upper branches.
One of the croakers spread his wide black wings in alarm and cawed again.
The cut wasn't deep, but blood and feathers flew, and Astride the Wind cawed in pain.
Borne on the Drafts cawed when one caught the hem of his tunic and singed it, nearly setting the garment ablaze.
Embracing the Clouds cawed in frustration, though they both had always known this enemy would be harder to kill than that.
A crow cawed loudly, then launched itself from a rooftop and flew away to the north.
The crow cawed and flapped its wings, rising higher and higher above the trees until Bane could see it no more.
The flames swirled and shivered, as if they too were cold, and in the sudden quiet the Old Bear's raven cawed loudly and once again said, "Die.