Green’s Dictionary of Slang

scream v.

1. [1920s+] to inform, usu. to the police but occas. against them.

2. [1950s] to complain.

3. [1960s+] (US black) to engage in verbal confrontation.

4. [1970s+] (US gay) to be ostentatiously homosexual.

In phrases

scream cold (v.) (also scream foul, ...hard)

[1980s] (US black) to use language that is likely to cause a fight.

scream (down) some heavy lines (v.) [heavy adj. (5c) + line n.1 (2b)] [1970s+] (US black)

1. to impress with one’s smart talk.

2. to debate or argue intensely and emotionally.

scream on (v.)

1. [1960s–70s] (US black) to betray a confidence, to inform against, to gossip about.

2. [1960s+] (mainly US black) to attack verbally.

3. [1970s] to embarrass.

4. [1970s] (US gay) to be very keen on (something).

scream out (v.)

[1990s+] to criticize, to tell off, to reprimand.

SE in slang uses

In phrases

make someone scream (v.) [the screams are of orgasmic bliss]

[1980s+] (US campus) to have sexual intercourse with someone.

screaming for it (adj.)

[1960s+] desperate for sex, usu. but not invariably of a woman.

scream oneself into fits (v.)

[mid-19C+] to become hysterical.

scream the place down (v.)

[1930s+] (orig. UK Und.) to report a burglary.