Blu'ster. n.s. [from the verb.]
- Roar; noise, tumult.
The skies look grimly,
And threaten present blusters. Shakesp. Twelfth Night.
To the winds they set
Their corners; when with bluster to confound
Sea, air, and shore. Milton's Paradise Lost, b. x. l. 665.
So, by the brazen bluster,
Troops of all tongues and nations muster. Swift.
- Boast; boisterousness; turbulence; fury.
Spare thy Athenian cradle, and those kin,
Which in the bluster of thy wrath must fall
With those that have offended. Shakesp. Timon.
A coward makes a great deal more bluster than a man of honour. L'Estrange.