clamor

All Noun Verb
2,613 examples (0.03 sec)
  • Only, to-day, it must have been that he did not hear their clamors. Cited from V. V.'s Eyes, by Henry Sydnor Harrison
  • What is lost is lost, and other and greater matters clamor for our attention. Cited from Sir Mortimer, by Mary Johnston
  • The success of the short stories had the public clamoring for them in book form.
  • A wild clamor, which made his blood run cold, came from below. Cited from Jerome, A Poor Man, by Mary E. Wilkins Freeman
  • Such defense seemed clamoring in him now and he forced himself to listen. Cited from To The Last Man, by Zane Grey
  • Immediately she was surrounded by the girls clamoring to be told where they were going. Cited from The Camp Fire Girls in the Maine Woods, by Hildegard G. Frey
  • The beauty and the clamor of life will go on without us. Cited from Sweet Cicely, by Marietta Holley
  • For he could not bear to lose her now; his heart clamored for her love. Cited from The Midnight Passenger, by Richard Henry Savage
  • He felt the city clamoring down into his very soul. Cited from His Family, by Ernest Poole
  • Two towns, only a few miles apart, were clamoring for help in school work. Cited from American Missionary, Volume 43, No. 1, January, 1889, by Various
  • We held up our stock, and they would clamor for the ones with pictures. Cited from In the Claws of the German Eagle, by Albert Rhys Williams
  • He lowered his gun and turned against the others who were clamoring behind him. Cited from The Net: A Novel, by Rex Beach
  • And yet there are persons who constantly clamor against this state of things. Cited from The Great Speeches and Orations of Daniel Webster
  • The fame of your doctor has spread to my people, and they are clamoring for him. Cited from The Sowers, by Henry Seton Merriman
  • For nearly half an hour they kept up their angry clamor. Cited from Warrior Gap, by Charles King
  • The general voice clamored for peace upon almost any terms. Cited from The Empire of Austria; Its Rise and Present Power, by John S. C. Abbott
  • The students begin to clamor to be the one given the larger prize.
  • Meantime a clamor went up all over the country, especially in the east. Cited from Reminiscences of a Pioneer, by Colonel William Thompson
  • When he arrived home he found his mother clamoring. Cited from Maggie, Girl of the Steets, by Stephen Crane
  • People clamor and tend to cross the railway line even when the gate is closed.
  • Next »

Meaning of clamor

  • noun Loud and persistent outcry from many people
    he ignored the clamor of the crowd
  • verb Make loud demands
    he clamored for justice and tolerance
  • verb Utter or proclaim insistently and noisily
    The delegates clamored their disappointment
  • verb Compel someone to do something by insistent clamoring
    They clamored the mayor into building a new park