- n. Plural form of whirlwind.
“They were twin whirlwinds of hatred, revolving about each other monstrously.”
“These forces come as whirlwinds from the south, so suddenly, so strongly, so terribly, such a mighty noise shall they make, and throw down every thing that stands in their way.”
“This has long been the concern of Keynesian economists: investment by its very nature is highly cyclical, subject to what J.M. Keynes called "whirlwinds of optimism and pessimism".”
“Only here and there, where the whirlwinds were the strongest, they fell down and could not lift themselves again.”
“Though decidedly less windy than our British isles, Canada is subject at times to sudden storms, nearly approaching to what might be termed whirlwinds and hurricanes.”
“What did an Anglo-Saxon chronicler describe as 'whirlwinds, lightening storms and fiery dragons were seen flying in the sky'?”
“Red whirlwinds deposited a Ferengi, two Klingons, and two Breen into the bridge of Intrepid, and the room began to feel overcrowded.”
“To engender whirlwinds from some Northern Witch ...”
“As I sat in the front section of the Morgan Library auditorium, I knew there were whirlwinds of words circling over Manhattan and at least one other borough”
“Yet Soutine's existential outcries and fiery whirlwinds build to a state of natural beauty and calm—as if they could not have happened any other way.”
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