In the biblical phrases you quoted, “hear, hear” is used to attract someone else`s attention – more like the slogan “Hear ye, hear ye” before an ad or Richard Grayson`s (below) example of “Oyez! Oyez! ” announced the arrival of a judge in court. If I had my way, both would be used… “Listen, listen” implies that you`re going to say something. “Here, here” is rather a confirmation of the words of another, as in “I support these remarks.” I`m confirming it. Sir Edward Seymour.] I see these gentlemen talking with big drawbacks. If they are not free in this Convention, what should we do in Parliament? When the lords speak with reflections and shout, “Listen to him, listen to him,” they cannot speak with freedom. I am not talking to the chairman (the spokesperson) who maintains order, but with what was voted on in committee. We turned to Thomas, who contacted us via the Facebook meme to tell him it was a fake. He said it was just a matter of showing: “Everything you read on Facebook is not the evangelical truth that Moses wrote in stone. You need to check your sources. Listen, listen! I saw “here, here” in connection with a reprimand, as in: “Here, lord, you have no reason to say that!” Since the speaker disagreed with the person, she would not ask for him to be heard, but she would say, “Look, sir…” Why wouldn`t it be, “Listen, here! ».
As in “Listen!” It`s an opportunity to celebrate what girls are doing across the country. Listen, listen! – Bustle Hear, hear is often confused here. The obvious reason is that the verb “hear” and the adverb “here” are pronounced in the same way. This means that they are homophones, and as we mentioned once or twice, homophones are easy to confuse. You can be particularly confusing in a sentence like listening, hearing, which is spoken aloud, but rarely written. However, as the confusing sentences go, here here has taken root and is very often seen. The phrase is “listen, listen” because you want everyone to hear what they are saying. In the context of the second part of the question – how to hear the expression hear it, hear it! was used in Parliament in the late 17th century and was reduced to hear! or listening, listen! At the end of the 18th century. The verb of listening had previously been used in the King-james Bible as an order for others to listen to.
 Rep. Brian Bilbray and a host of others have advocated for the closure of employment opportunities in order to tarnish uncle Sam`s splendour for those who have no respect for our laws. Listen, listen. [North County Times (now dead link) Maybe “Listen here,” as in, you can hear it here. “Listen, listen!” cried a nearby delegate. “Slate If you`ve ever seen a session of the House of Commons on television, you`ll have heard cries of “Listen, listen!” These are cries of approval. The screamers agree with what one speaker said. This is how the Daily Mail describes the reaction to a remark by David Cameron that the previous government had “broken the nation`s alliance with [the] British armed forces”: as he spoke of this line, the room erupted in provocative shouts of listening and by a man close to me “bloody right”. “Listen to him! Listen! ” was and is a way to encourage someone who speaks and to submit consent to what is said. Over the years: “Listen to him! Listen! “Listen! Hear” with the same effect and the same intent.
Whoever has the floor speaks only to the spokesperson. He or she does not recognize the chorus of calls, supporting or otherwise. I hear “Here, here!” as a statement that places something or someone. Even if it was used to draw attention to someone who says something important to a listener who wants others to hear what has been said, they would always do it.