How to sign yell in American Sign Language

Sign #1 (1 of 2)

Sign Instructions:

Begin with your hand in front of your mouth with your fingertips pointing at your face. Then, move your hand forward, away from your mouth.

Videos

Example Video

Tutorial Video

Sequential Image Breakdown

Sequential Breakdown of yell

Beginning and End Frames

Beginning of Sign

First Frame of yell

End of Sign

Final Frame of yell

Dominant Handshapes for this sign

Dominant Handshape for yell
Extend all fingers with a very slight curl, keeping them together as if showing the number five.

Sign #2 (2 of 2)

Sign Instructions:

Begin with your dominant hand in front of your mouth and your non-dominant hand in a lower position in front of your chest. The fingertips of both hands should be pointing at yourself. Then, stagger moving both hands away from yourself while also moving slightly upward a couple of times.

Videos

Example Video

Tutorial Video

Sequential Image Breakdown

Sequential Breakdown of yell

Beginning and End Frames

Beginning of Sign

First Frame of yell

End of Sign

Final Frame of yell

Dominant Handshapes for this sign

Dominant Handshape for yell
Extend all fingers with a very slight curl, keeping them together as if showing the number five.

Non-Dominant Handshapes for this sign

Non-Dominant Handshape for yell
Extend all fingers with a very slight curl, keeping them together as if showing the number five.

About the Creator

Paul Kelly, a nationally certified sign language interpreter and the founder of howdoyousign.com, has dedicated his career to bridging communication gaps through sign language. As a CODA (child of deaf adult), with deep personal and professional roots in the deaf community, Paul brings a unique blend of personal insight and professional expertise to his work.

His experiences range from legal to entertainment interpreting, including teaching sign language to celebrities like Dwayne 'The Rock' Johnson. His passion for innovation is evident in the AI-driven features of this dictionary, aiming to make sign language more accessible for all.

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